The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1936 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 31, 1936
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS) THURSDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1936 FLAPPED FANNY -VBut Iioney, you jsked nic to wake you up at midniglid 1 *' "Aw,thatvvaslastyear!"i ••- ' " " • •nother form, oJ inflation—the check or credit iyp«, similar to that which we had In 1924, When 'all is said and done, every one of the various Inflations has (lie same ef- Ih tho last three months nnd nre at a: new top since September, 1930. Next Christmas this price average will be 6 per cenU-maybe 10• per qent^hlgher Uiati it Is today feet—the boosting of prices and ths four years ago wheit was sell speeding up of business and building activity. Sees Home Bullillng Boom Four'years ago the building of a Ing at the lowest price In three and a half centuries—41 cents a bushel. Because It was cheaper than to pay freight, corn was being burned for (Continued from Page 7) !n tt knot if theyi call a general * v,alk,-out or they can give prospev- • Jty a boost If they keep their heads ' t Do not misunde'rstrd me I am not v predicting giave national labor tie-' tips', even though some cuirent sit,* nations do look threatening; and ^ even, thougli (liere will be a big ^ .* increase in tlte numbei of strikes *> I merely say lliat if labor lenders try lo push too far and too fast In •, Ihelr demands for higher pay and ' shorter hours, we are in foi BC-/ Jlous > trouble ' , . ' Four New Factors There are four new factors In (tie picture today which give labor such a ,s.trong ho'd on Industry. Firsl ts tiie tremendous gain in ludus- ^' trial production and profits Sec- 1 ond, r is the steady rise in, living _>_ costs Third, is Ihe big gain in la„' borjs influenoi as Indlcaled by Ihe , election results Finally, there is the,' powder-keg' row between liic Le*ls and Green facllons These labors particularly tiie latter, all -- increase the tension of the situa- I-T tioq The real key lo this puule is the , Adpilntstration and its policy to,-; 'ward,labor. If trouble should <lei -\elbp, Mr Roosevelt with his almost unanimous backing could swing the lide of batlle in whtch- | - cier direction he wished Because of- the President's unprecedented ^.-worker-following, the oujlook for i labor troubles depends lo a large I JJcxttat on Washington i-f Congress Not Harmful In fact', much depends on Wash Ington as far as" most problems nrc „ concerned. Not EO many years ago * It was*, the vogue lo take careful •soundings in wall street before making an annual forecast Today I ' the* most important pieparatlon for my, outlook letter is lo diop the lead-line in the Polomac A forl- A night before Christmas, I vtslled * 1li6[ Capita] Experienced observers < there believe that the President ^nay have more {rouble than (lie 'public imagines in holding his Imgc- » , Democratic majority together The Washington consensus Is that , Congress v,ill not be harmful lo | * ' business in spite of the volers' ioar of approval of the New Deal There __ -Rill be n lot of barking but liltle j __ biting Tiie emphasis of Uie com- -f-ing session will be on perfecting ^ legislation already passed and add; ingja few amendments thereto I |"^ doubt if a hamuerful of new reform law's vUll be jammed through Bond .Inflation to Continue Iti will be two years before another election and the a%erage Con- new home or factory was a rfila-, fuel in place of coal Milk was be lively rare sight Only cignt homes'ing poured on the slieels to reduce were built at the depression low In ovei-suppiles of butter and cheese 1933 where & hundred were built There was a bounty on baby pigs In 1929 and where fifty are uein^ | Today wheat Is around $135 per built toJay Home building Is a i bushel Corn Is being Imported tsplcnl capital goods Industry It fiom Aigentina Much bulk but 1 is a direct thermometer .of public - l c r sold in United Slates' markets confidence, Once confidence returns ' comes from":abroad. ; Bacon Is a there Is a veritable stampede lo [delicacy once ngnls This all goes take ndvinlagc of real estate bar- to show how much more powerful gains and lo get under the wire on 'are tlte lules of natuic and eto- building costs. A feature of 1937, nomlcs than the laws of men. The should be a real boom In horns building. , Non-residenflal co n<^true lion, aside fiom public well's, should also enjoy a big gain Plant expansion' or modernization Is a necessity for many concerns Prices of i building materials are on the verge of a sharp mark-up Demand for skilled building mechanics will soon be reflected in higher bids on Jobs Bargains In existing structures are pretty well picked over. If you must .modernize; renovate, repair, or build, let out your contracts NOW Extend Leases Now Tile same applies to rents. you have a favorable lease extend It NOW for a live-year period. After a 10 per cent advance last year. rcnt.s will probably Increase an- 5 per .: cent in 1937—maybe other inore. In Well-located areas, with the'.optimistic .prospects for building - and renls, I look forward U> a profitable jenr for icnl estate men vllh rising values and with activity at least 20 per cent above The oullook for real cstalc and building Is typical of the oullook for all capital goods Industries such as locomotives, ships, power siatlons, and machinery. These businesses are due for a much shaipcr pei- centage Improvement lhan the con- suniei goods inclusliies Employment In the heavy group n jear ago was. 15 per .cent.of normal; lo- day it is 85 per cent, and by next Christmas it shovid be 95 psr cent gressman about his be \vorrjing less constituents and more The Where 1» Get Jobs 3,000,000 heavy Industrj about the Constitution Along this *> line-, i expect lo see a big Improvc- J mtmt in federal.finances An ef- I > ifort will lie made to cut expenses , -Relief aid will ba continued but ^notjon the boondoggling scale of T. thejpast three jears Tiie govern, meijt's income should rise steadily » as J937 -works nlong Brt despite '- "Washington forecasts to the contrary, i doubt if the gain in icve- nue or Hie slash in expenditures •will be sufficient to bring Die budget Into balance by June 30, 1938 This means that inflation will gain ground this jear it hns al\~ ready taken big strides in recent years although the general public Is entirely unaware of it, Public 'debt has grown 516,000,000000 since July 1, 1930 Tax receipts'have | X doubled since 1933 still the Treas- forced to raise funds to pay . ibllo bills by selling govern ment bonds "yrhis money finds its |t -way.mto the,banks in,the form of jobholders' or contractors' deposits The, bank Jben "invests' these de- workers who are still Jobless should dwindle to 2.000,000 by the end of 1937 Tills would leave only GOOO,- 1)00 out of Jobs next December and of this number 4 000,000 arc the floating jobless or nrc uncmploy- nblcs By far the best bet foi new Jobs will be in these industiics My advice to \oung men looking for a Job today Is to learn a build- Ing 01 machinery Iradc or to Joii the sales force of a building materials or machinery concein] Skilled workers arc going to dc mand, and get hlghei pay in 1937 Wliile total employment should In crease perhaps 5 to 8 per cenl, wage rates should be stepped up by at least that ammint or nvoie on the average • Ijayroll totals should show a rise of not less than 10 per cent Bu^ remember fatter pijiolls mean heavier producing costs The lat- ler In turn mean either a mark- drought, His AAA and short supplies, plus belter business and heavier consumption, have doubled farm • prices-during the last four years. 1 Now, what about Hie outlook for farm prices Ihls year? Anollii'r (iuoil Year on Farms Grain and collon prices depend on.the weather anil plantings, uns- ci^ on current acreage .estimates and barring drought, prices of Uicsc products should not be much higher, next December than they are loOay. Meat prices will edge upward for our livestock population Is near HID lowest point In years, i Dairy, egg, nnd poultry pilces will If,advance under the Impetus of hlgli- r -,producing costs during the first mlf. Good prices plus higher production should lift farm Income jctween 5 to 10 per cent during, the lew year Farm profits .will lie somewhat ess due to mark-ups in the prices if: products.which the farmer has 'o'buy. wllh farming continually more profitable, good land (now Ip 20 per cent over'the depression ow) will continue Its gradual'rise. This 'recovery fli agricultural prices Is a very bullish factor In the. business outlook bnt do not forget that It menus higher living costs In the city. Clollilng lo Cosl More Up to now, the cost 6[ living lias not been keeping pace w'lth Hie recovery in general business. Its advance lolals only 20 per cent against 75 per cent for industrial activity and 30 psr cent for retail prices Tills coming yeai the gap will narrow., I look for a. 5 to 8 per cent rise in living cosls against only as per cent gain in 1930. In the vanguard will be clothing price-tags They have lyen at sliiulillll for (he last thiee jcm but they will move ahead 8 to 12 up of selling prices or a cutting of profit nmraliis Sees Rising; I'riics Three years ago higher costs buying more government ~ , posits bonds The cycle repeats* Itsell over and over, again, building up bank deposits and ballooning the public would have meant slimmer profits This jear they will mean hlghei selling prices Tills holiday season we arc waving good-bye to a buyers' and emplojcrs' market For the first time since 1923, \ve shall see prices during 1937 contiolled by the seller and \\ages by His em- plojec Gone, temporarily at lear-', are the dajs \\hen orders \veie taken below cost simplj to keep the machinery from gelling rusty. Gone arc the dajs when iieople would uork for nothing simply to keep up their courage In addition to higher producing costs the Robinson-Palman Price Act, if strictly interpreted, will push distribution costs higher All this will be mirrored on wholesale and re I ail Invoices. Sharp Mark-Ups Ahead Wholesale quotallons on 784 pro- . ... -v o —v ,,.«.v o pro- T. E • 7, I s <* m< «<"agcd inflation ducts-from raw material to fin- it gill continue In 1937 aided by|.lshed goods-have risen 3 per cent per cent In 1937. Food bills will be 5-lo 8 per cent higher.. Monthly elcclric ami gi\3-statements will be slightly lowei Coil and coke will case olt as the peak of the heating season passes, but those who use oil should make contracts now n piotcctlon against a 10 per ceni advance. 1937 Salesman's Paradise Merchants can honestly plug tin 'Buy 'Now—Higher prices Coming appeal In their advertising Sale: managers can safely Jack up tiieli sales quotas and advertising appro priatlons by at least 10 per cent— piobnbly 20 per cent The sale- feature of 1937 will be tiie .rcturi of the seller's nufrkct for the firs' lime since 1920. Every hour of effort and -every dollar of expense put into sellln: work in !937 will return what tw did in 1934 ana vdiat two mn> li 19391 I urge every salcsmanage and every salesman to \vork hi head of! in 1937 Get jour re wan for all tiie hard vvoik of the pas few- years Sunny selling class wil not last forever! Best Sales Areas Results vvill vary, of course, ii different sections. Bivck in 1933 m sales map slibwExI. only one gol( or excellent state and thlity blue or poor slates. Today this sam map shows twenty gold states n onlj two blue stales During th post two years, agricultural sec lions have been the salesmanager best bet. 'Although farmers shoul continue;to be good customers, th Industrial centers, particularly 1 the Northeast, Middle Atlantic, an Middle Western areas will agal come to the fore. Remember, however, that tf. Southeast,• Southwest, Pacific an Mountain areas are our fastest growing markqls. The- great op- jorlunltles for futitM growth and expansion are there! Keep this fact n mind when you! are making up /our sales quotas or when you are Investing in stocks and bonds. Jtomls at Celling Bond prices arc Hie most amazing factor in the security markets today, They are selling at (lie highest prices In history. Since June, 1032, the yield of Hie average bond has dropped from 1 1-2 per cent to 4 1-8 psr cent. The 1937 outlook for bonds depends almost entirely on ..the courss of money rates, My forecast Is that the latter will continue at current levels until Ihe government refunds all Its Bhort-tcrnv debt 'Into long-lcrm issues »t about 2 1-2 per cent. After lhat rates will depend more upon Ihe commodity prices and general business. Hence, I feel that present high jond prices cannot continue indefinitely. Those buying bonds during the coming twelve months must exercise extraordinary care and Judgment to. avoid getting tmrnsd! With higher money rales a certainty sooner or lalcr, 1 feel that the general bond market is today where the stock market Was Ir 1928, Hull Market Not Over The oullook for money rates Is a big Influence also on stock prices Pitiful returns on savings bank deposits, bonds, mortgages, and high- grade prcfcricds will not coax money out of good sound slocks. (The tremendous volume of money seeking investments (a billion dollar* In December alone) will prevent loo big a stock ''sell-on*. 1030 dividend increases and extras, plus posslblll es of still higher earnings ove 10 next few years, give well-clios n stocks added attraction to thos •ho want protection against a ris vg cost of living. In spite of the 30 per cent gall i slock prices during tlte las wclvc months, I believe that man Locks arc not over-valued. Ther my be periods of backing and fill ug, but tile basic trend Is still up ,'ard. The bull market which be an on July 8, 1OT2 mis not reache Is peak, • ' Good Selection Vital While the general pattern of th lock market should be upvvari n-Ices of Individual groups will vai ;i'catly. Good selection' will pa even greater premiums this yea Mian last. Biggest gains percent igcwise will be shown by the heav iHlustries. Machinery, mil cc|iili nent, building material, .'elec'trict equipment, steels, metals, and olTIc supplies will be In the vanguard Chemicals and oils will contlni provement in'business conditions In Europe -Is ,the best remedy for most of Its troubles,'; : ' , : _:-.;, Dictators;- Isms, war, eagles,' and e like Ihrlve on human suffering n<l misery. That Is "why I have In the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Musgrave as the guest of their 'daughter,. Miss Marlop; ; ; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shaw of Mem- pliIs spent'"Christmas and the week end here with Mrs. Shaw's narents, ways preached that one nation I Mr,-! and Mrs. C. D. Fields, n prosper'only as the entire I Mrs. Owen Strobs and small son, orld prospers, If we could only' Mrs. Julia Taylor, and Mr. and t Europe back to normal we ould solve Ihe last remaining ha- c problem confronting happiness Ihe Americas. Conclusion As 1937 opsns, most of the snarls rought on by tiie -depression have «c-n untangled, improvement Is idespread through all branches of idustry. Employment Is gradual- approaching normal once again, lie outlook for the coming twelve lonths Is bright. I predict that s we look back at this Now Year eason we will remember It a.s u lomenlous milestone in our busl- ess history. ; Whether we realize it or not.lo- jy, we are now placing n head- tone over.the 192*1-1930 depression orpsc and bundling up the 1037 1) prosperity . baby in swaddling lollies. How long this purlod of ircspcrlly will last or how far It ,'111 go, no one can now say. That leu ends upon haw.'well we have earned that lasting prosperity oii- comes through the practice of ndustry, honesty, thrift, faith, and tlier basic virtues! Copyright^—1937—Publishers Finan- lul Bureau., Mrs. Clyde 'Taylor of Metropolis, III./arrived here Monday anil ore spending the week visiting In the home of Mr, and Mrs. c. D. Fields. Bobby Green of Joncsboro, Ark.; Is spending this week hera with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, John Green. . Lnxora Society — Personal Caruthersville Society — Peisonal their basic growth. Rails may b feature niarketwlsc as the yen irogiesses, bin airline issues offc iclter long-pull possibilities. Foo< dahy meit picking pap"r con .cxtilc, department store,' and m< lor groups-arc' all due for mode ate gains. Even, the chain ; stor and utilities should'not-be over- ooked. They would probably, stand up best.) against a quick sell oft nought'about by some major dls aster such as the exploding ol (lie foreign bomb. No War In 1937 No one can deny that the ovr seas situation is critical Europe and Asia today closely resemble the armed camps of 1912-14. -A" general war involving-Fascism vs Communism is inevitable; but a general European War will not come in 1931. There will.'continue'to be revolutions within nations: but no formal conflict between nations. European securities' will 1 remain unattractive although world ' trade will continue to increase slo'vyly. The gain, since 1933, now totals 30 per cent. South America, France, Hoi land, Switzerland, Belgium, Scan dlnavia, Canada, and other British Commonwealths • will be our best markets. Japan and England will not be as good as in recent years. Spain Germany nnd Italy \\ill be our poorest. Currency Outlook The most hopeful foreign development or 1936 was (he "Gold Bloc' devaluation and three-cornered currency agreement between France England, and ourselves. I dp not expect, however, that the dream o: international stabilization can become a reality during 1937. im- Annual Pastor's Tea Friday Afternoon .'Die Woman's Missionary Union of Hie First Baptist church will hold a Pastor's Tea at the home of Rev. and Mrs. D. K. Foster Frl- dny afternoon from.four until eight o'clock. An interesting program will be given at half hour intervals. The first Pastor's Tea was given by the W. M. U. lost year. Itwas so thoroughly'enjoyed<that it has been decided to make it an annual affair * . •' • Engagement Announced. . The engagement ol' Miss Christine Burton, attractive young daughter of Charles Burton the late Mrs. Burton, to William Townsend, was announced by hei aunt,, Mrs. Adolph Johnson, at a Clirlstmas dinner parly and family reunion held at the home ol Mrs R. M. Grecmvell, grandmother of the bride-elect. The nuptials.will take place im mediately after Lent. • * * Open House for Guest. Miss Annie Laurie ripton heU open house Monday evening for her Iliree guests Mls.s«s Lama Snow Austen Betty Austen and Virgin Jamison of Tiplonville Tenn T^ ... Mrs F H Blomejci and daugli .er Barbara left Tuesday for Cap 1 Girardean to spend the lemtmde: of this vvcek visiting Mrs Blonicj ers sisfei Mrs Nora Meier Mis H p Gicen was called k St.- Louis Monday by' the serlou lljnc.ss of her father, John".Fait C. -O. Gill returned Monda from St. Louis where he had "spell Christmas with his wife, who Undergoing treatment at the Jew Ish hospital. Her condition is some what improved but she will have I remain in the hospital for severe weeks longer Mr.- and Mrs, Sam Ilanira Paragould, Ark., are announcing th arrival of a baby boy on Christina day, Sam is the son of Mr. an Mrs. John Hamra; former.residenl of this city Mr and Mrs Philip Hamra an daughters Misses Piuline and He en spent Sundaj visiting relaliv and friends at Sen a th and'Para gould. •-Mrs. Muschell Hamrn and chi drcn, Howard, Bill, and Virgin Dean, of Steelc, spent Monday this city visiting witli Mr. and Mr Philip Hamra and family. '•"Charles Sibbett of Dallas,, Tex spent the holMhys here vistth Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Wilkins and children, B. 0. jr., and Ann Claire left for Joncsboro Tuesday .morning to visit in the home of Mr Wilkins' parents. On their rcturi Ihey will visit with Mrs. Wilki'ns sister In Monettc. : Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Bogan had as their guests Monday Mrs. Wil kins, past worthy grand matron 'arid Mrs. Lynn, worthy grand sec retary, of O. B, S. of Arkansas They accompanied them lo 'Osce a Monday night where Mrs. Wil ns and Mrs. Lynn were the. In- alling officers for the Installation rvice of the O. E. S. Mr. and Mrs. John Thsveatl are le parents of a son born Salur- ' morning, December 20, at the artly-Ramsey hospital, Memphis, e has been named William Howrd Thwcatt and weighs 7 1-2 ounds. Mr. and Mrs. S. JV Smith had s] their guests for a buffet lun- reon Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Mike ritton, of.Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. irilioil Sclimalzreid, of Chatta- ooga; Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Poun- ey, of Simsboro, Ark.; Mr. and Irs. Ed, Selnnalzreid, Mr. and Irs. Alfred Sine. Mrs. John wen- el, and Mrs. Rose Selnnalzreid, ol Icmphis. Mrs. Pearl Spencer, economist for irkaiisas-Mlssouri power Co., was guest in the home of Mrs.'E. R ipgan Thursday morning. '-''.• ».»'»' One of the largest parties of the Slirislmas season was given Wed- icsday afternoon .in Ihe home of Mrs. _T. -p. Hudson when she and ler daughter, Mrs. Louise Hudson (IcHenry, complimented the ii house liests, Mrs. McHenry, Mrs. G. F, Seats and Mrs. James Gleason, of Ciarkataie, Miss., with a .bridge rtyl 1 Out of town guests were: Mrs. G.- Redman, Mrs. Loy Welch, \Irs..; : -William Alexander. Mrs. Roand Green, Mrs. J. B. Clark and vfrs.'H. A. Taylor of Blythcville \irs.-T. L. McHaney of Paragould; Mrs, Guy Bryant, Mrs. Ben But- Mrs. i Harry Driver, Mrs. EJ- vard Se raves Mrs M E Crili leld, Mrs'Jazz Johnson Mrs Mil on Pope and Mrs. Frank Williams, of- Osccoia, ^ the bridge Igames Mrs. Harry Driver held high score .and .chose nand embroidered pillow cases as first prize Mrs. R c Ian»ston a hand painted cookie jar, for second high, with Mrs. 6re=n receiv- ln» third hl^h fruit juice Blisses and Miss Dollie Gosvvich chose a Cambridge gloss bowl in blue. The honor guests were presented lovely linen" handkerchiefs. employed at Holly's-gin'duting the cotton season. They make their home on (he groom's parents' farm south of Holland. ' • ' '«:"•:* Holland News Notes. H. L. Taut of Alton, 111., Mrs. W. M. Petligrew of Cape Giray- dcau and Mrs. >J. ; F/'KiiiBlit of Portageville were-guests at. a-luncheon at Mr. and Mrs. I. L: Fisli- er's Saturday. -, '- MLS.S Helen Patterson, who was removed to the Blytheville hospital last week for an appendectomy, Is recovering nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bookout of. Rector, Ark., and.Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Pinkston of MaVmaduke, Ark., vyere guests of relatives here Sunday. ' •',•'' . : ',.'• After a short visit here, John Sandefur of Memphis returned home Saturday. He was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Nunnery. Mr. ati'd Mrs. c. E. Joiner of Bard well, Ky., and Mrs. Charles Mabii-y of Cunningham, Ky.,.visited Mrs. W:".I. .Fisher'a' few days ast week. . I, , , Mrs. Olla Williford of alytli'e- ille, Bond'-Lavvson of KciinStt, Mr. and Mrs. Dutch shearer of Blytlle-' Ille and Mrs. Maude SnyderJwere Sunday guests of Mrs. Beulah Cockreli, -' : Mr. and Mrs. Kessel Booker of Tupelo, Miss., nre visiting in the :iome of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Booker. Mr. and Mrs. Forest McCormick of St. Louis were here with Mr. aiid Mrs. C. J. McCormick for Christmas. ' Mr. and Mi's. C. P. Jenkins of New -Survey, Mr. and Mrs. Joe accompanied home by Miss Gold!a Slaylon for a brief visit. , Mr. and Mrs! Sam WorKman, •' Mr. and Mrs. Ira Zahncr, and.Mr. and Mrs. John A'zibil and daughter, Mary Joan, of -Tyler spent the week-end in Monroe, Ark., at Mr. and Mrs. Harley Hollman's, Mrs. Thelma Thompson and daughter Beth shopped in Memphis . Saturday. , • ,Mr. and Mrs. Horace Davison arc home from a week's visit in Fin-. ley, Tenn., with Mrs. Davison's' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Elevens'. of Houston, Miss., left Sunday follow-:.', ing a visit-here with Mrs. Elevens'., parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edwards. - .1 • ,.! j Mrs. Bill Secoy and Mrs. Bert : , Lutes of Jonesboro, Ark., were here' for a short visit with Mrs. Frances Murphy. Miss Thelma Kenley Is Bride of Aithui Cohoon HOLLAND, Mo.—Miss .Thelma Kenley, attractive daughter of Mr and MM. Sam Kenley, who live just west of Holland, and Arthur Co hoon were married Christmas Ev: in Blytheville bj 11 Baptist mln ister. Tiie bride, a graduate of the local high school last. May, was smartly nttired in a flared tunic- of nist civpe with green velvet cutout flowers appliqued on the skirt Her accessories were In green and she wore a gold shoulder corsage Mr. Cohoon is the son: of Mr and Mrs. Charley Cohoon. He at tended school liere and lias beei Frank Little and . family, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Robcrtsprivof steele, Mrs. Frank Henderson and Lawrence Little of St. Louis were guests for dinner at Mrs. Belle Little's Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley, Cohoon are in Bonne Terre, Mo., this week with the lalter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Mrs. Me Clam. A. Ramsey of Rome,- Hid., Sarah -Little of Dexter, .Ind., When Congress Congregates, Candid Camera Glimpses Solons in Action Mr. and Mrs. Don Allen of But- lersvilic, ind., and-Eaymond Ramsay of Derby,' Ihd.', arrived Friday for a week-end witli Mrs. E. Higdin and son, James. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ancel of Slkeston and Fred Moore were at Mr. and Mrs. W. B... Slayton's Saturday and• Sunday. .They were Firemen Will Hold Benefit Ball Tonight A large number are expected to attend the annual 'Firemen's Ball at tiie city auditorium,toin'ghtWhen Johnnie WJn'.le -and 'hls)' : t'eri' ; piece orchestra, will play f6f"(Ta'ncTn"g', from 71 ten'.urifil.Uwo o'clock!.; PfprX cecds will be' used for the benefit" of the local firemen. '-..•'-.' .-. Members of the force were selling' tickets today tor the'affair." . APPLICATION .FOR .PERMITS FOR. BUILDINGS, ; . ALTERATIONS AND HEPAIKS, SIGNS FOR - STRUCTURES IN 1: THE CITV OF BLYTIIKVILLE, ARK. Permit No. 2 : Date Dec. 26, 1936, Street Number G2G-W. Main, Lot 1C, Block 8, Chickasawba .addition; Number of stories, 1; value of work, $2500;- Building of brick or frame, frame; Material for roof, composition; Material exterior walls, wood; Material of foundations, concrete; Building on. the front or rear, front; Distance to property line, 10 feet; Distance- to nearest building on each side, 50 feet; Building, to he ; " occupied as, ten room. ' ' I certify that the above state- . menLs are correct to the best of .my knowledge and belief. Permit received by:", . BUTE! BLYTHE . : City Clerk. - ' 26-29-31-5-7-12-H-1Q . COMMISSIONER'S SALE 'V? Read Courier News Want Ads I ^'Capitol Hill, Jazirig in the Washington sunshine since the beginning of ||. the "presidential campaign, is busy as a beehive again. Secretaries, |t pages and tlerks scuiry about. Corridors long silent echo to voices raiaed in shouted greetings. It's nearly time for the nation's chosen :3d\makers to meet as the Seventy-fifth Congress. Then in the halls If S? •', ' * ' ' ' of the Capitol will be enacted scenes like those pictured here by the candid camera. Always sure of a crowd is the Congressional restaurant (left),, where food and opinions nre devoured with equal avidity. But, as in center picture, where vacant seats speak eloquently, the solons often play hookey, le.ive the business of routine law making to a desultory quorum that divides its attention between the rostrum, reading, and conversation, On days when important legislation is up for consideration, however, the chambers are packed (right) and the floor is abuzz .with challenging voices as members of the House detnand recognition. Then, too pages, clerks and secretaries bestir the'mselves to keep the mills of the law grinding smoothly.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free