The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 12, 1937 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 12, 1937
Page 3
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(FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12, parlso'n ot the ivorlh yon get from] the clothe.'; which we wear, hand-tooled..tinkering .and the|the "factory-home" builders ovci 1 worth yon gel from . nn assembly come Ihc jmbllc's Tear of resldcn- line will blast home-owners'from, lliU standardization, then prefab! their ancestral rate..Moreover; ; the Vlcn'tlonIs destined to bo (he "in;'s seal" of vain-" I' rtu.Hry of the decade." The ground- j radically shifting. People 'today vVork for.success has been laid and lore thoroughly sold ' on. utility, progress' l^ coming ; along apace, llvabillty, siml .freedom, The coming generation mny tend to swap houses somewhat as they now (ARtt.y coimraR NEWS |4ass Production Technique Is Necessary lo Reduce Costs «Y KOCiKK TUI1SON I ST. PETERSBURG, Flit. — To |et my idea, make two similes: lirst, up and down beside he assembly line of an automo- lilc plant. Pick a day, of course, I'hcn the boys are not "sitting |own." Watch the steady flow of niolor car In Hie making. Like a (lie Job tributary l.reams of engines, renders, and Ithcr essentials, converging 'from lie sides. Successive workers at licir stations attach their re- Ipective parts anil bolt them lome. It Is im amazing masterpiece of organisation and a thrill- liver of manufacture. |,veeps along, fed by However, full realization of this vast opportunity. Is still u long- term probability, rather ttian n trade-in their automobiles for new near-term possibility, models. . j. In everything I have said, I re- Other sharp upheavals arc for. lo material houses built, by ploughing the ground for further i hands, and not to spiritual homes prefabricating. In the upper brack-[ made by human hearts. The great ets of Income, our better-to-do imlitullon we call Home is not families in these modern times are something Hint can be turned out. en-cling fewer castles. In today's by machine tools. Home Sweet, Trotsky TTiis Back era. ostentation r.and vulgnr display have lost their charm, Fewer families crave to put up a princely palace to make the tax-gatherer blink and lo Hire the criminal cle- Homc can hCvcr be put on the assembly line or manufactured in quantity output. With more efficient production niul operation of houses, men and women will win incuts.* In the lower brackets then: more freedom for creating Home is a growing clamor for higher In Us deeper sense. To be assured standards of living,—not at a big- cf the only kind of 'prosperity ih a t Ber price but at a smaller price, is sound and laslng, this nation. By tin's time, the public well knows and all other nations, need not what it would mean If a house merely higher standards of living, could be built In the shop instead i—but standards of higher living! cf on the lot. Housing inust be-1 Bu'slne.«s today, as registered by a mass production indi'siry! I the ' Ilabsonchai t. Is Xtw Haby in Mass-Production Painlly The next blessed event in In- per com niicvc normal and 14 per cent «ller than a year ago. icce or organization and a thrill- duslry should be the birth of the PITrP >C spoclacic-of inoss production. | packaged home,-the home that' H ML U y Hand-Make Houses Doomed? in wrapped in cellophane all ready' IM ij .Then make the second study: to set up and occupy.-thc truly 1 top at the nearest lot and watch end fully prefabricated house i rl rl n ft Itop at the nearest lot and watch lie building- of a house according I) the best traditions of the lades. Observe the crude pultcr- lig of saw and plane. Mark the Indent rites of hammer and l-owel. Sec the craftsmen swarm- lig higgledy-piggledy over the job. I'ou will soon conclude that lo- Iny's construction methods arc lot far removed from the procert- ji'c of three centuries ago. As a lisull of these two experiments, lo thinking mini or woman can I;cape the conclusion that hons- Jig us due for revolution. That P.iake-up would have i>opped long 1'jo had it not been for custom, living habits and housing styles Ire always the last to change! I Hence, home building is among |ie last of the major industries face the evolution: To stride I'oin slow, costly inefficiency and lastc, lo the fast, cheap efficiency Ind economy of mass production. |:ovvever. the time is slowly ap- Iroachlng when a change is inimitable. Within tile lie present generation, we have ;Iopesl factory-built dooh. low frames, shutters, and other Imdy-mndc building materials. Ihose who write poetically of the [lining • glories of the prefabricat- 1 house overlook important, progress already made by the so- Jilled old-line building industries. I'veii today a vei-y considerable (art of modern construction Is petnbly job. Krery Day Is Moving-nay Nevertheless. ; this trend toward liass production of houses lather speed during.. c tlie, few •ears. The pressure Ms' mounting laimhes nre beginning to poiufc Is never before, n shocking fact: I he budget dollar '• will- buy, more ulomobile than it will buy house 'hat realization is biting deep in) consumer consciousness. Com- memory of clcnl Is Btii'iecl at Maple Grove Prom the very start, the asking! price of a good , five-room house (not including the. lot) ought lo be $3.000. To a greater "ivl yreti- , er extent new homes will be made Fcvmcr BlylllCvillc Resi- by the modern machines of in- duslry. They will feature the new machinery of living. Such houses will increase comfort and security, from the lightning rod and insulation on the roof, lo the healer, cooler, and sprinkler system in the basement. This home of the future must be brought within reach of the millions iii order lo ue made by the million! Look at the oilier family Itrms which have gone into quantity production. Why can an average reader use 100 lin cans a year? Because a machine is able lo swing out 400 cans' a minute! If you Iried to roll your own tui cans with hand-snips and soldering Iron, cans would be in Ihe jewelry case and not, on the food'counter. Giant Industries have put on the road one automobile, say, per every six or seven people. Mass production has improved reality, enlarged t[uantity, and lowered casts of the nalion's transportation, food, and clothing. Now, why not use mass production to pro- Funeral services were held at Ihc First Baptist ' church this morning for Mrs. J. .B. Hyland, who died at the Christian Hospital, St. Louis. Wednesday mom- lug, following n brief Illness. The Rev. Alfred Carpenter officiated, assisted by the Rev. J. L. New-' Mm, 'and burial was made at Maple Drove cemetery. Pallbearers H. Minyard, Floyd White, W. B. McMuliin, Floyd Simpson, John Hargett and E. R. Jackson. "Mother Hyland." ns she was known to nil her friends, came lo Blythevillc from Piedmont, Mo., her birthplace, many year's ago. Her first husband, the late Mr. Virgilio, died in 19M and she married J. B. Hyland_ in 1915. He passed away in but she continued to reside here until several years later when she moved to vide the nation's shelter? From Louis. my viewpoint, that. question ad- She is survived by one daughtc: mils of but. one answer: "Give us "" the 'packaged' home." Where Is Missing Link? Wiiy has prelabrication not yet caught the public's imagination? The missing link of ready-made homes to-date is lack of versatile Savs • x i s I i u ilalism Soviet Promotes' Cap- uul Privilege burdewd with mlstflkes. should have gained the np|)cr hand over nil other groups." • • •»• Analyyrs Rlalln Sueress Hut' In Ills clmiges, vildcli inns? from, a iwnoramlc criticism of Stalin policies In general, to n cbn'rge Unit Moscow streels. annlii nre liiiunted by pro,sllluli>s Tiol/ky answers Ills own riddle, Ma limb thut, iifler the break whlehdevclopfd In 1923 over the A first mill rvi'lnslve lire-view of "The liin'olullim llctiayed," :t i;uOH-lii-lie.|m|j|i f hnl li » » k In vvlilcli (he exllril trim '1'rul/ky (niiu- In Mi'vlro) linllrls I ho |ii':";- t'nl SovUi regime, ts coulalunl in llie rolluwliii;- :ii-(ldr h:\snl iip- •on :i ifiiilliij; »r IV> (yiirurllli'ii i liliniiiv >i|j(. The Ijuoh ], us | J( .|.|i ' IraiiKblcil by Mnv ftnlnmn/ By .IKAN OHAi'riS NHA Sirvlce Stair (Mm'Spflluletil NEW VOHK.—Since the mi'nnc- Itiv; a. 1'. U. downed hla (.rucks out of Soviet Uuisln, l,eoii "I'.rol/ky's unlive land Iws moved fur closer to a backward ciipitnllsm ' limn "to Communism; Iti .bourgeois, chnrnc- U)r is bcliiR fostered at the cxpjnse of socialism,- mul Instead of speed- hue help for the tollers, ll/> ."rulliiK .cJnss" bus prainoled prlvllegeit groiiDs. . With these conclusions, Tfol/.ky levels the sl'jht.s, squeeCTS the irlg- I ger. nnd lets lire l\ .volley or his ' ponderous rhetoric toward the walla of the Kremlin, where, once.upon a lime, he was one &f'lhc master minds behind (lie Holshcvlk revo- ution, Toward the "Slftlln bureaucracy." 1'ro'xky. (hi! "man without u coun- t-con Trotzky..."ini>n without a country" and Soviet Russia's, severest critic...In a new portrait made at his refuge In Mexico, Lives. Among those also here for Lhe funeral were: Albert Hurns, tier son-in-law, his daughter, Miss Frances Burns, his son. Stephen Tanccl, of St. Louis and Miiry Young of Cardwcll, Mo., a sister- in-law. Out 9f town friends here included: Mrs, D. c. Mickey, Mrs. Lottie Orr, Mrs. Dr. Parker.Mrs. Monroe Uishop, Mrs. N. F. Ilart- soc, Mrs. Will Cunningham, Mrs; Hoy Woods, Misses 'Ann ' and Rebcccu Seaborn, of Cardwcll, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Broy- suchcr of Marked Tree, Mrs. Mayme McMcans and Lavon Luttrel! ol St. Louis. WPA Women Save Rooks ALAMOSA, Colo. <UI>) — Ala- rn-sl woman's project un- "Paper Gardening" before the planting season starts saves trou- ole and expense Inter on, : Mississippi County Home Demonstration Clubs have reported to Miss Coleman, county Home Demon- Dud Moore tration Agent. Mrs. of Promised Land, Mrs. O. 11. Ford from the MUsco . Relmb. Clubs, uml Mrs, O. II. Hertford,' of the club, have already planned their gardens according tn the bulletin written by Claude Horticulturist, FAGS THRE1 ol tho kulnks (wi'll-io-do furmc'is- wlioni Trolxky wLslud u> nllinlnnti! wltlioul delay), siulln triumphed beraiw he broiigia "bn- rcniicriipj" the necessary gnnran- l«s, llie prestige of nn old Bolshe- - clmracler— and nar- vik, n row wisdom. Trol/ky does not luujjh nL Stnlln and Ihc soviet Icivln^ lie lurbs (hum many of aisoclales \icre ry," whose latest, refuge Is-ln Mex- K-uuina m Ico.' sends chnrgo after'charge of colleagues acid criticism In his new book, '"' ' ' "The Revolution nolravcd," soon lo be published here. - ' 1 To him. It remains Incomprehensible how nnd why a faction "the least rich In kte'ns, and tiic 'most On his lona: list of elmrifes are these: Tlint neglcc.'! of uoikl problems, sldclrnekliij; of Hie ; world revolution. .slopping up (innncinl holes with pilnlcd pnpui.and olhci con- Irndlclloiis by. llu; "biircauciacy," left the nation not only with no live-year -proKVam, bill with not even a five-month program. That tho lolnl huinbei of pir- hs employed In eovernmenl --service In im win '100,000 nnd was growing. That 15 lo 20 per cent of Hie iwp- ulntlon enjoys not mi'di Ifvs than »0 to 115 iwr ceiu of the wciillh. 'flint diplomats ha\c appioprl- ntrnl from western statesmen not onlv their coat tails, bill their modes of Iliought. That Russian Journalists fool -Ilia renders no less than their forelxn recent irlnts In Stalin's former ihnrged »lth plotting assas.'ilna- ilo;« to oveithrow tlie regime, except lo mention M>me of them oc- ''nslonally as icprewntatlvcs of tin 1 bureaucracy. Most poignant hurt revealed Ijy tMs man, whose inllucntc In the Soviet did not end until after Iien- In'b dciilh, Is tho fact Hut his chcinm for tlio world revolution were checked by Stalin's -rise., .SiiKjcsIs Improvemenls A great portion of, the book-Is devoted to criticism of the alleged Stalin btiicuucincy Bui Trol/ky reinnlii'. realistic enough to olfsr MiSigesllons for Impiovlng- conditions. If. he sugcasts, thn Soviet bur- cuvicrocy. were overthrown l)y : a revolutionary party having all the attributes of the old Uolslievlsm, .such a party would, begin by rc- slorlng democracy In the ! trade unions, Soviets, and kovlet pirlles. 'ilicrc would be n uithless purge of the stntc app.iratius. nanks decorations and privileges would be bollshcd expensive playthings neh as-fjovlel palaces, 'theaters, show-on' subways," and llie like vould bo crowded oiit for workers' sellings The one major point lo be retained and further developed vould be the cxpeilment of plan- led ccohom'y. >'or the fulurc, Trotzky.soes so- 'lallst culture nourishing only in iiojxjrtlon to Iho dying away of ho slate And, officiating al the slate's excciilon, . would be a hew 'evolution In methods 6f admlnLs- crlng economy and guiding the nation's culture. planted in croi>s that will follow each other to be grown toiielher. and other Information necessary for proper management. -Ho Mig- gcsU dividing: the garden : Inlo three sccllons. Plants ncedinK Ihc same - oiiUuml Ircalmcnl ohonld be placed In the snme section of the Biinleu. Vegetables that require Ihc entire season to reach maturity should have special places, while others lhat ihalnrd In a short time will be followed by other vegetables and will be used In the second division. Perennial vegetables should be placed In the third section of the garden. liy making a plan the gardener can know In advance how much seed to purchase'and'if the plan advance of. the That children's school life Is :;al- ura(ed with formalism and hvpoc vlsy: Thai economic linraids, paia- chutc Jumping, jiolar -extraditions romnnllc hooliganism and terror Istlc niooils aie leadylng an e\ plosion of the jonngci gcnciatlon Tint I Ihc new coiulltullon pin vldcs freedom of spcccli press iin< iiiucmblngc, but allows tliesc free doins lo bu shackled ' r • Trials DbfrcgnYdcil Trolzky sheds llUle light on Ih Uluiicd vision, headaches, In- llammatlon of the eyelids, pain In the eyes, puffing m "diooplng of the eyelids, and .nntciy eyes arc the most commonly iecogn!/ed symptoms of sight impairment. THB __ COUGH DROP medicated wllh fliroat-.soolhing of Vlcks VoppRub. VICKS COUGH DROP desit .,.»••,.To; be successful, these homes 'of 'tomorrow must not regiment us into rows of residences which look like a string of railroad .cars. Instead, by.Clever design 1 and construction, packagecl homes must, be as versatile and Individual and personal in form as (SAVE Sic ON MEDICINE [Friday and Saturday Only All Who Suffer, Don't Buy Medicine Until You Read This! Every person who suffers ran' iave $1.00 worth of medicine Fti- |:ny nnd Saturday at a saving of |'ifly-one Cents (51c). No matter how many medicines Ion have tried, read this offer for [our benefit. There is no "IPS," "But-s." or liVnds" to this otter. No tricks, no | Its simply lo prove to the e of Blythevillc nnd vicin- y that we have a medicine that l> helping people who have NEVER ItEEN really helped before by any |iedlcine. After the closing hour at our Itore Saturday night the regular trice, $1.00, vvill be restored. But lehvecn now and closing hour Jaturday night the coupon below worth Fifty-one Cents on your irchnse. NOT A CURE-AM, WHAT IS IT? I The medicine known as Kickato l!tleves back ache, bladder irrita- lon and weakness, strengthens the lerves by natural means, In light of what Kickato has i hue for others it, is surely a mis- kkc not to try n tor only 49 LWits. So read the rest of this ymtouneemcnt and act at once. Do this in fairness lo yourself n your family. WHAT IT WILL DO Kickato will cleanse your bowls 'gradually, not drastic or severe) It will bring awful gases and impurities (frequently from the first dosr) which may have been inside you a- long time, causing you many days of misery, with headaches. diz^y spells, ;,kin eruptions and lazy, drowsy, lircd feeling. Kickato will relieve acid conditions nnd make the digestive organs sweet and clean nnd give relief from indigestion, bloating, sour stomach, shortness of breath and dyssiepsia. IT -WILL give you the greatest appetite you EVER HAD IN YOUR LIFE. Kickato will act as a diuretic to- sluggish kidneys and'flush out quantities of matter which may have become dammed up inside causing BACKACHE, SHARP PAINS aftd RISING at NIGHT. .- IT WILL DIMINISH those skin eruptions that are caused by impurities in the organs, will overcome the sallowness or muddiness (Mint Is due to sluggish liver) and will help put the ROSY GLOW OF HEALTH into your cheeks again. Kickato will make your stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels more active, build up in general and make you LOOK, ACT and FEEL like a DIFFERENT MAN or WOMAN. To get your first bottle for 49 Cents (Friday nnd Saturday ONLY) bring coupon-lo our store below. Coupon Worth 51 Cents On Purchase of ONE I,ARGE BOTTLF. OF' KICKATO at CITY DRUG STOKE BIyttieviUe,- Ark. Friday and Saturday Only ilrs. Vena Virgilio "Henley, of St. der the WPA reconditioned 13,000 .ouis, two sons, Wyatt Virgilio of Dallas, Texas, and Victor Virgilio, if Los Angeles, Calif., a sister, public libra 17. Six , University of Arkansas College or Dlantlng season she will have suf- working days in rebindlng, rccas- . He points oiit that a good gar- rs. May Culbcrtson, cleaning and shel- den .plan should Include a rccor< seeds of the desired nmmmi.s nnd lacking HID books. of the'variety, the amount to be varieties, Mr. Woolsey points out CASH For Government Loan Cotton A. R. WETENKAMP and CO. 112 South Second ', Phones 80'and 1380-W r rom tobacco farm to shipping room.,. , at every stage in the making of Chesterfield Cigarettes.. .Job Number One is to see that Chesterfields are made to Satisfy. In the fields... at the auction markets ...and in the storage warehouses... Job Number One is to see that Chesterfield tobaccos are MILD and RIPE. In the Blending Department Job Number One is to "weld" our homegrown tobaccos with aromatic Turkish to the exact Chesterfield formula. In the Cutting and Making Departments Job Number One is to cut the. tobacco into long clean shreds and roll it in pure cigarette paper. r 19)7.1-lcUrr ft MvmToi,A«n Co. Chesterfields are made to give you the things you enjoy in a cigarette,., refreshing mildness ;,. pleasing taste and aroma. They Satisfy.

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