The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 22, 1932 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1932
Page 3
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m i.TUESDAY,.NOVEMBER 22, • 1&32 ' \ ?A!'.K.> COUP.IEP. NEW? Roosevelt Economic Advisor Critic of American System By NEA Service NEW YORK.—A new type ol political figure will be present at the )>i.uory-making White House Conference between the President and President-elect. For Governor Roosevelt's "second" at the meeting Is to be a school-teacher, a man who is openly contemptuous ol typicai politicians, skeptical ol the efficacy or our political system, and doubtful of ">e collective intelligence of the American electorate. Far from being a mere pedagogical theorist, however, Professor Raymond Moley has a great deal of first-hand knowledge of government. He served as consultant for the New York State Crime Ccm- mifsion when Alfred E. Smith was governor, and also helped out the stales of Illinois, Pennsylvania and Virginia when they made crime surveys. He aided Judge Samuel Scabury in probing Gotham's darkly muddled political affairs. He is now research director of the Neu York State Commission on the Administration of Justice, an author of several books and a widely- sought lecturer on political science Aide! in the Campaign He was a close friend ol Franklin Delano Roosevelt before the latter decided to try ,ttr the .presidency. And when the campaign began, Roosevelt asked Professor-Mo ley to be his research advisor. Without missing a lecture at ths Graduate School at Columbia University the busy, professor dug out reams. of pertinent, data, offered suggestions for • campaign speeches, and dashed back and forth between New York and Albany for important conferences. When Governor Roosevelt received President Hcover's invitation for an informal conference, it was Moley who helped draft the telegram of reply.. He and Secretary of'tjie Treasury Ogden Milk, the latter assisting Mr. Hoover In presenting administration'views, are expected to be the only 'persons present" besides the principals. . Tall, broad-shouldered, and forceful in manner and speech, this technical advistor to the President-elect looks more the business man than the college professor. He is 46 years old, and his dark, hair is thinned and graying. Somehow his features, especially about the eyes, resemble those of Roosevelt. He works harder than any teacher is expected to work, rises at 6 o'clock, and some- limes has guests in to breakfast. Once Won Mayoralty Molcy came close—dangerously close, as he considers it now—to having n political- career- himself. He was born In Berca, Ohio, attended BaMwin-\Vallace College and won a degree of Bachelor of Philosophy when he was 20. As soon as he was old enough to vote he campaigned for mayor of Olm- st'ead Falls, Ohio, and was victorious. That was.his only elective office, however. He became superintendent of public schools in Olmstcad Falls, later held various teaching positions, acquired a few additional degrees, and went to Columbia because they are too sensitive. Ad- resslng a conference of the Net- York League of Women voters he aid he doubted the. continued u.w< ulness of tile institution of representative government ind predicted tfht with Up* Barnes Margie Miller was the dinner iwit of La Rue'Bomsr Sunday. Ruth Jones and Maymc V. Juan »'«re the dinner guests of Mnyc Fisher Sunday. . Mrs. Anna Prllchard SIXMH Sunday with Mrs. Jim Reid. Lone Oak News Community Commit t e e Reorganized; Movement Is Making Progress. Mrs. H. F. Klrshner was elected chairman of the Community Committee for Girl Scouts in a reorganization meeting last night. Other officers named were: Mrs. C. L. Wylle, vice chairman; Mrs Frank Thrasher, secretary nnd treasurer. A few changes were made in the organization which now has 12 members, representing civic, educational and religious groups of adults. There will be a shower, for the Rev. W. W. Walters si the cliuvcli Thursday night. The pastor will deliver n special Thanksgiving ^ {m mon. Athelyn O'Neal spent Sunday night with Dorothy Lee Powell. Miss Alma Ncedham visilcd Mrs. Kcntird Wallers Sunday. Miss Eunice Jarretl, who is t« (lie Biythevlllc hospital Is getting along nicely. Kathryn Hawkins of Blythevllle Is visiting her cousin, Bullish Fiances, for a few days. Mrs. Molllc Lane visited her son. Lawrence Uiiie, mid Mrs, law- rcncc Lane Sunday. Everyone is invited to atlcml Sunday school each Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. The Baptist, Young Peoples Training Course meets each Sunday night al C:45. Raymond Moley: "We would hav better government H fewer people voted." that legislatures soon will become mere "rubber stamps"'for-commissions. Too Many Voters To Barnard College alumnae last ,'ear he said: "We would have bet- er. government if fewer people voted. The more numbers you have :he more foolish i is the result. "The reason w]e have such tawdry types In politics—the buffoons, the Mayor Thompsons—is that no- aody who can possibly make a living any other way will go into politics," Moley declared. "It has reached a point now where you must have-a calloused conscience to remain in'politics." Denton News Miss Iris Longacre spent Sunday with Miss Velva Lester of Holland. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Abbott of Armorei. Ark., spent the week end Mr. • The committee is mnde up of the officers, troop captains and Miss Minnie Matthews of the Business and Professional Women's club, Mrs. E.' F. Btomcycr of the Woman's club, Mrs. C. W. Afflick of the American Legion Auxiliary, Miss Willie'A. Lawson. county su- perintondjnt. and Miss Rosa M. Hardy,'principal of the senior high school. The captains are: Troop 1, Miss Mary Emma H.ood, with 28 scouts and Mrs. Iclrshner as adult sponsor; troop 2,. Miss Selma Lentz, with 14 scouts and Mrs. Thrasher, adull sponsor; troop 3, Mrs. Cecil White, with 16 scouls and Airs. L. J. Laverty, adult sponsor; troop 4, Miss Elizabeth ' Halslead with 12 scouts and Mrs.'C. V. Sebaugh, adult sponsor; troop.5, Miss Mary Outlaw, with, eight scouts and Mrs. Afflick, adult sponsor; troop 6, Miss Laura Bas&tt, with 20 scouls and Mrs. O. W. McCutchen, adult sponsor. Reports showed that in the past year much-has been'accomplished and that 1 there are now 90 girls enrolled -with seven captains In charge. All-bilLs'have:been paid and there is a'small surplus on hand. The next meeting will be held ui Coolidge Estate Assessed at $38,000 NORTHAMPTON, Mass. (UP) — Publication of a list of the city's big taxpayers recently showed t)ml Calvin Coolidje'.s estate, "The Bcoclxs," is assessed at about $38,000. • The Coolldgcs paid a lax if $1,135 for the year, (lie rale being $33,00 per thousand. _Boo11eeKcr Found Under Bed ~\VAKEFIELD, Mass. (UP)—For 10 montlis hunted on bootleg charges, Sebastian Cavallcre finally was found by policed rolled up in a sheet liencnth a bed Ir his home, Cludisli Agrees to Nol Pros ou Petition of Grand Jury Members. JONGSUOHO, A i- k. — 6 c V 0 n 'ormer officials of closed banks icio nnd a lending llguro In Jonesboro religious war of n year ago VCIB dismissed on criminal cliiu-g- •s in circuit court hen 1 Mnoilny when compromises were effected. Presenting a petition bearing the names of 12 mombcrs of the grand jury which fi year ngo Imllclcil iroven former officials, Pros, g Attorney Glsdlsh said he Imd agreed to nol pros charges ngains them nt the request of those signing th,> petition. Wiilter Montngiio. clmrgcd wllli assault with Intent to kill, wns freed on a compromise iirrungc- approved by .Judge 0. E Keck, The brink crises were nol proved at Hip defciiiinnis' cosl. Three indictments had been rcturnci nsaiiist them, all charging then with receiving deposit. 1 ; when l knew their banks were incolvent. The seven men arc M. P. Walsh, 1). E. Townsmd, H. E. Robertson anil W. H. Lolmcs, former officials or the closed American Trust Co., and T. J. Ellis, J. E. Parr and J. E. McKce, Conner officers of the defunct Bank of Jonesboro. Montague's Indictment, was (lis- nlsscd when lie agreed to pay the osts and to p*y |3M damages to Jinnes F. Young, Jr., editor of a weekly paper, whom'he is alleged o have shot three • inouUis ago as th« climax of a religious political controversy. _ j ±| RetUvaat Opened INDIANAPOtJB, Ind. (UP) - A "penny - a - ilUli" wsUuiant lias been opened here by lite Seventh- ilay Adwiillst Welfare Society. Tlie cetublishment, which will opcralo on u non-profit bads will bo one of a clintn run by tlio society In Inrgcr cities. ' Upwards of 1,000 persons nre expected to be led dully. All help THE FAMOUS SAHARA COAL "Hot M the Sandi of Ike DwrLV THK COAL THAT SKLIJj ITSK1-F InelribaM Only liy Superior Coal Co. Also Other Quality' Coal Phone 123 nd food U donated by the church- s, salaries being paid only .to man- tiers and cook*, "All pencils will be /served alike «j»rdless at Utelr reUfioc," R. B. 'rlc.t, supervisor, uld. "Our cafe a a crutch for the aptly-named forgotten man or woman' to tide hem over from one araall job to another." American mer,. h»i broad jumper nounced! Keuer' pete In both VwnUwbtn'the teatoh.opens. He U a ttolcr. Hardier I« Bra«d JwMer COLUMBUS, Ohio. (UP) -Jack Keller, Ohio State UnlwtUy hurdler, who was a nwmber ol the Read Conner Newi WanfAi, i NOTICE I have just returned from the country (Northwest Missouri) with two .car loads of good young mules, all sizes. Ranging in ages from coming 2 to 6 years old. FOR SALE OR WILL TRADE FOR YOUR OLD MULES E* O. Adams N. SI Highway -:- Blytheville, Ark. with Mrs. Abbott's parents and Mrs. W. E. Skipper. Miss Edith Harrison was the guest of Miss.Rosa'-Harrison Saturday night The Misses Audrey Cowell, Pam- ic Parris and 'Uoyd Dunn spent Saturday night v' with -Miss' Edna Wright! The Misses Bernice Peal, Mildred Hprton . arid Edna Wright •• spent Sunday with Miss Lloyd Dunn. Mrs. Frank Tackett spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.' Nolan Parker. Miss Mavis Hancock' was the week.. end "guest of Miss. Thelma Kenley of Holland.- Miss Angle Chenoworth spent Sunday -with • her : sister, Mrs. Mae Curtis. '. • .-' !j January. LOWELL,: Mass! CUP)—William Blake, 11,,sued his father for $500 damages .and won ris case. The boy had: been injured by ah automobile driven .by', the elder Blake. Puxico News in 1923, first as assistant professor of government, then as professor of | Heltie Sterling, who has been sick public law. the past -week,.is unimproved. While shrinking 'from personal publicity, Professor Moley has made many a sensational statement' that has forced public attention upon him. He has declared that women have been a sad failure in palitics Leora Pritchard spent Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sanders of Camdcn, Tenn., -were here Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bomar and Mr. and Mrs. ;. J. Moore sr. Dr. Paul F. McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 Well Give Up To $ 2 FOR AN OLD PEN of any make i toward a Brand New Parker 'Duofold Pen HVM give vp to $1.00 for an old mechanical pencil — toward the purchase of o'&rond new PARKER DUOFOLD PENCIL Look at these liberalattowanoet: $5 Duofold or Lady.Duofold Pen; only *3 7 - and an ok] pea $3.75 Pencil to match; only *3 < £ and an old pancfl $3.25 Lady Duofold Pencil, only 2 - and an old pencil. $7 Parker Duofotd Sr. P«n, only 5 - and an old pen **-25 Pencil to match, only 3 - and an old pencil $10 Duofold De Luse Pen, •i. i. only 7 - and an old pen : «; *5 D* Lux. P.ncil to match, only *4" and an old pencil Company, BARKER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO DlSCONTlNUiTHIS^SAL^AT ANY TlMf-^0 DON'T DELAY Only tuchia leader as Parker-coaW>put through so gigantic a cteannca <rf-the nation's retail pen stocks, making way. for l»te fall and early Christmas shipments. Look »t these amazing features: 1st—The old pens and pencils that you trade la da not have to be.•Parkers. We merely require that the pen shall have a 14k gold point. 2nd—The Duofold Pens and Pencils offered are NOT discontinued models—they are Parker's finest quality, latest streamlined designs and jewel-like colors—hive Parker's exclusive non-breakable Perm»nit« barrels, extra ink capicity, quick-startlnjf,.non-clogging feed, and "special-order" Duofold pressure-relieving point —-gold or platinum plated. ; 3rd—Those who war.t both a Duofold Pen and Pencfl —the finest of «ts—can obtain' them through this Trade-in for almost as little u the regular price of th«'penaloB«. Parker's Nitlontl Trade-in Sale is bting held in every city and town in the United'States. If you find one dealer.all told out of Parker Duofoldi, try another.- Statkaera; Jeweler*, Druggist*, »nd Department SMrei everywher* can wpply you at present. The Parker Pen ~ Are You Hesitating About Buyin the Thing's You Need and Can Really Afford? J .-a Does timidity or fear of criticism £eep you from doing a real service to the community and to the unemployed? It is Iruc that rminy people hiive hard hit by the depression and arc slruKKlirttf to make both ends meet. \Yc all know it is difficult for them to make many purchases hcyond the bare needs ot existence. There are many thousands of men and women, however, who arc still receiving a fair income and who could be of tremendous help in aiding the business revival. All you need to do is to l)uy the things you need and can actually afford. That doesn't mean that you should buy extravagantly, wastefully, or recklessly. It simply means buying what you need when you need it in a normal, natural way. Have you been hesitating about buying because of timidity or a fear that you might be criticized? Exactly the reverse should be true. You arc doing a real service to • the country, to the unemployed and to yourself when you purchase the things ,you need and can afford to buy. Kvcry purchase that you m;iku now—large or small —helps to create work and wages for those less fortunate than yourself. When you buy ;i new dress or a new- pair of shoss or a new radio or a new refrigerator or a new car you help to give work and wages lo people in many sections of the country. When you have the house repainted, rooms repapered or the roof fixed you directly assist other deserving workmen—perhaps-in your very neighborhood. » . •. i J Nothing you could possibly do for those who need help could be more helpful-or rtsullful than this. Sincere, honest, deserving people everywhere would rather have work than charity, That's the big, broad humanitarian side of it. The other side'' is what it means (o you personally to buy the things you need and can afford to purchase now. Never were such bargains available. Never were prices so low. 15ul price isn't everything. Today, RS always, quality is the important thing to look for. It pays to buy standard, trademarked merchandise from firms you can depend on. You're almost always disappointed when you experiment with ,samt unknown brand just because it is cheap.' From day to day in this newspaper are advertisements featuring many nnuswd. values. Read them and take advantage of the opportunities they offer. Basinets revival will be speeded up if people wiB again buy the useful, necessary things:they need and can afford to purchase. ' • I

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