The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 2, 1932 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 2, 1932
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

APRIL 2, 1M2 FIXES GOAL FOR Industrialization Is Huge Program COTlRfFiR II* Peg on Which Slalin Hangs Propaganda for • Communist Regime. EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the Kcond of a series ol two articles about the tenth anniversary of Jekeph. Stalin's election as general secretary or the Communist party. • • * BY MaiON BKONNER Eitrajfao Mauftr, NEA Service : LONDON.-Whlle Russia is celebrating- thfl 10th anniversary of Joseph - SUHn's election as general secretary , of the Communist party, there Is , another matter which Is fastly more interesting to people ogtside of the Soviet state. it can be expressed in the ques- -jn. How Is the five-year plnn 'ing? What has It accomplished? Mat does the 10th anniversary of Stalin's accession to power men in Uie . development of Russia's Communistic form of socfity? Where (Joes Russia get her money? To begin with, the date set for completion of the five-year plan has bean moved forward to Dec. 31, 1932. That date will be only a little more than four years alter the plan was begun. The shortening of the schedule is supposed to indicate that the plan has met with greater success than was expected.. ','- '•* Peg for Propaganda As a matter of fact, hoir?ver. the five-year plan was never n hard-and-fast affair, it is a misnomer. and isn't the first plan. It is and has been extremely flexible. It represented ft mark to shoot at, a. pig" on which to hang propaganda—little' more. ' The fiKvycar plan represented Stalin's erc.it attempt (o make Communism work. Private trnclln? was abolished, except for a fe-,v relatively small and unimportant exceptions. Ths peasants were to be collectivized; that, is, 'enormous state-operated farms, housing hundreds of workers and their families, were to take the place of the individually cultivated little farms that had existed previously. Russia was to de- flop "her natural resources, her ^importation and her manufactures so thoroughly that she could get- along !n complete independent* or other nations of the world. '. Stlf-S«Pp«rliBt Is Aim . : That last sentence, incidentally. needs a bit of explanation. It ccoles from the. fact . that most Ru&lans are quite convinc'fl that thfr-Capitalistic powers will sooner or later band together to destroy Communism and restore a capitalistic." government in Russia. Fully halt- of. Russia's, farmland is now . bc.lng worked by .coHectiv- iiect. farms.' -The kulaks; or individual.- peasants who will not join the collectives,- have, fought .a spirited' but tosin? battle. ..More ••than 700 new foctories equlpred.tb .handle such basic industrial operations as steel, machinery and electric power, have been built .and equipped sinra the plan. was put into operation. v'Two of % the • greatest of these factories ' are tremendous tractor plants at Kharkov 'and Stalingrad These, last year, produced 16.000 tractors. Russia, today, incidentally. has some 300,000 tractors in operation.' Doe-Third of Steel Plant Bailt At .Magnitogorsk, wlwre th'ere is a stupendous Iron deposit of more than 275,000,000 toris, the gre.it MOO.OOO.OOO iron, and steel plant is now about one-third completed. At Kiaietslc, in Siberia, ' wher.; another, vast coal and steel plant is being' prepared, two blast furnaces liave gone into operation. Th*. great Dnieper d»m, built under the di- tion of American engineers, and Mgned to yield '300,000 kilowatts power, is expected to 50 into ration in May. These, of course, are the hlgh- • lights. In general, th^ 'industrial program is: ahead of the schedule i called for in the five-year plan. It was atari! to -triple the production of tools, machinery and other heavy products arid tp double the production of clothing, prepared foods, oil and coal. Production ot food and -clothing and coal hasla?- Itd a bit behind schedule: the other items are ah*act of schedule. It w«s planned, further, to double the number of engineers in Russia and .triple the .number of Allied mechanics. Both classes have bttn vastly increased, but the tbUli envisaged in the five-year plan have not yet been reached. It should be added, too, that Uic program also called for a 60 per cent Increase in wagei and a corres- pcudirw drop In the cost, of living: neither of these goals has been mat. . In the main, then, the five-year plan is pretty much of a scucess; probably a great deal more of a •access than tlic pcoplo who devised it ever imagined it would be.' It Is Inevitable that it will be followed by a. new five-year plan. This new five-year plan is to be completed by 1*37. it calls for 2SO.OOO.OOO tons of coal, 22000000 tons of pig-Iron. 130,000.000 tons of wheat and 109,000,000.000 kilowatt boon of electricity. Other phases el the plan have only been sketched .roo»hly by Soviet leaders and WJ be made known before the end LENINGRAD RUSSIA MOSCOW JIIV WILL GET SPICER'S CSSE Second Hand Fufnlturd Dealer Qiarged with Receiving Stolen Goods. After a week-end vacation the .rial Jury In the c»sc ot H. P. pker, 02 yrai- old second liana opens Monday to return _ _,. Inal arguments In this cose »re .•et to' be heard. Testimony was completed late Friday, Splcer, G2-yeur-old second liand urnlture deo'.er, .Is charged with irand larceny and receiving, stolen properly witli knowledge that il was stolen. Penally upon convlc- Ion Is a tenn of on* year or more n . the state pcnllenllaiy, c second hand dealer Is ac f I of stealing or rfcflvlrur two The immensity of the program to change agricultural Russia to Industrial Soviet can be realized by a study of this map. At Glgam, vast state farms have been established with fanners working on a collective scale. Giant tractor factories are at Kharkov and Stalingrad. Dnieper Dam and the huge hydro-electric power plant is complected while the steel mills located at the great or~ deposits near Magnitogorsk are'one-third built. At the right'is an Interesting copyrighted camera study by Margaret Bourke-White, showing the type ol peasant the Soviets are trylnjr. to transform into mechanics. • 'tt* current five-year plan has in the Soviet spending 132.000,000,000 on Us Industrial program. The question arises if a poor nation like Russia can spend that much money on improvements, without going bankrupt,' why can't a nation as rich as the United States spend a greater amount without seriously affecting its financial, structure? Another question the flve-year plan lias brought up is how the Russians financed the industrial development? Sell Internal Bonds Among Its methods of finance are the Russian Internal bonds. They are sold in much the same way as the' Liberty bonds were sold, during..the World War. Their purchase Is almost obligatory. cst-bcaring bond he usually 15 paid 7 per cent. But if he prefers, he can carry a lottery bond and gamble on the return. Theoretically, with enough' V per cent bonds, the Russian could livo on the Interest. But In so doing he might label himself as a capitalist arid exile or execution would Mow. '".'•" ' . ; Credit to tho country is placed at »MO,000,000,. while .the sum of SI 0,000,000 Is represented as foreign capital now working Russian concessions. • • • • •• • . ••-. . Iron Hint Fays Inflation has not been primarily the state's treasure box. To prove denominations of one, three, flve, this, paper money was issued in 10 and occasionally 20 rubles, but not in denominations of a' thousand or a million. Some hav;? said the natural resources are her capital, but it takes time to liquidate such. To liquidate them, the .Soviet has established an iron belt around her consumers. Often she takes what ;he thinks she can sell, even if she needs it -badly and pays a nominal price for It with her own currency, thus giving her gold. Cash must be gotten and the belt around internal Russia is tied tighter whenever the Sovfet state needs cash. And it 1s this iron ring that is paying for the five- year plan which is gradually nearing completion ahead of time. HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ON THE MOVIE COLONY CMbei Bcbbr H«r»e« -BYOANTHOMAS- . - . i wally Beery is as good an aviator all- f as there is to be found on the P»T .. vvw . WWUICLMIK:* umi- iVj liiCiC 16 iU UC lUUilQ On lilc f*f ed the, bast and sometimes the i clfic- Coast. Lucian UttleAeld once ^l'^ V ° ]i «" ba » '" oi somo less 'have their pet idiosyuaaclcs players considerably younger thin hiimetf. Bob Hfonlgomery is an expert horseman— and never has ap when'll comes to clothes. ..Ken Maynard always has his i-—- ••• shoes specially made with extreme- i.Peared in a western film. Mack ly thin .soles.: Neil Hamilton always i * n ««M Is a whiz at deep s,ea fish- wears :old. clothes when he isn't'tag. Hobarl-Bosworth can-talk'-al, working or. 'going out in society, j length-on -the.flne paints o'f navi- Begardless of how expensive the! Ballon,- the result of ^the -years "he hats are that'she.buys, Lillian Bond s P? n tat sea during ' his' boyhood always, yanks .them apart and rci days. • ' ' • models, them. .Donald Cook wears both itup?nders 'and a.telt—bill is quite reckless otherwise. Walter Byron never.buys a hat imless.lt has either a white or blue silk Uning; Roland Young has his suits and ties made of the sam; material. .Russell. Gkason's . favorite .overcoat: Is the German army one ,he wore in ."All Quiet on the j Western Prom."'He even wears it when lie goes on dates^-somecimes. Sally Eilers nearly always wears n hair ribbon when she isn't working. Tom Mix never has been seen on any occasion without one of those ID-gallon hats. He has more than 60 of them Elissa a Novelist And when it comes to hobbies the Aged Couple Marry at Pemiscot County Farm' HAVTt. ifo.--Joe B. Manning, 73, formerly of Sleele, and Tennie Younf, 60, both residents of the county farm on the Kennett road, were married at their cottage Monday night by the Rev. J. R. Bul- Hngton. Manning met Mrs. Young when he went to her cottage to care for her .invalid son who is suffering from tuberculosis. The wife and son formerly resided near Cooler, before the son's Illness which made It necessary for him to come to the farm. film folk are quite versatile. Edwin Carewe has made a business out of turning garbage into 'good clean hog food. Billy Bevan raises' avocados that are his pride and joy. Lawrence Grant is on exceptionally flne portrait photographer. EliSEa Land! is a novelist with four published books to her credit. Sally Eilers makes new automobiles look like antiques. Victor kids the Last Rites {or Widow:!of Prominent Osceota Merchant Held Today. OSCEOLA, Ark.. April -2. - Fu- 2:30 this afternoon from the (am- nernl r?rvices were conducted at ily residence for . Mrs. Mary 'Ella Pcrrell Bryant, widow of (he late G. ,J. Bryant, for many years-n well known Osccola merchant, who died at her home here Friday morning of heart trouble. Mrs. Bryant's death came suddenly about 0 o'clock Friday moniin? after members of the family constdecrd her condition improved. Sen-ices were conducted by the Rev. Eli Myers, pastor of the First ol boxing, hav- 'Bryant was a member and inter- mg once been a fighter of some .ment followed in Violet Cemetery rpnilt* 7^1mn rx-HTn^t ,- . ~ .. «. _ "* \JL,ll^ltlJ. repute, Zelma O'Neal " ' - . - in a big Arlen spends all his -„ _ vagabond sailor— aboajd his own yacht. 'Jjoretta Young and her sister Sally -Blanc, take long rides . th * se y dressed. British Trek From , —r'j'. VK . inbv.j u*i.->3c\j. Harold Lloyd raises dogs. Colleen Moore spends a lot of time In her garden, being particularly fond of rare shrubbery. • * • Clara Likes to RJde Clara Bow his become devoted to horseback rHlng since spending so much time on her husband's LMIDOH. Eng., In for Pull Bearers were J. W. Cartwright Jr., n. A. Cnrtwrlght, Henrv Swift. Braxton Bragg. Clias. Colcman and Tal Ton gits. Mrs. Bryant was 72 years old. She was born In Ifewbern Tcnn January 26, 1880, and was married to G. J. Bryant in 1884. Mr. Bryant died about 4 years igo. For the past 31 years she had mode her horn* to Osceola. She Is survived ty two sons, Guy F. and C. Herbert Bryant, engaged In the grocery business In Osceola, and two daughters, Mrs'. J.. W. Cartwrifht Br, and Mrs. Ralph McHvaln, both of Osceola. Surviving also are 3 grand children, J. W. Cartwright Jr., Mrs. Chas. Coleman and Miss Mary Margaret McElvain, all of Osceofa. Great Britain. The number of British men ind women, who migrated to the Dominions to find greater opportunity, decreased from 285044 in 1913 to 27,151 In 1931. The number of immigrants into Great 3rltaln.from the Dominions who had come here with the Intention of remaining permanently, was 53.81 In 1931. Most of the Dominions have put up thg bars against ill new- coming foreigners, whether from Great Britain or not. 'Ani Here's • Her caller' vorced .from the movies. Edward «• Griffith is an expert, at calling ™«s. an iclrievement acquired dur- »H his school days. John Birrv- "»w can driw cartoons that are runny somttlaes. He used to do 'U" '* » IMni-unm he got flr- U? eU Ham "t«n U * magician of s»t»-er was until hU garaee, wliere Ui his paraphernalia was stored, burntd »o th« gjound, High School News WHile» kr «mWfl «( DM Mrtktdde Ugh Mhwl IM w tla«, tM*r tie tire*** « ]tjtt Ba frW| u., DorMbe. J WOtar Arcfcw. i, Doris Sefoy; Choice ->^,> u 'rom His Works, Tommy Thomp»; Letters, Annie Lturt Evatvi, ind finogene Morgan; cong, "PoJ- ow the Gleam," entire group; poem, 'Sir Galahad,'! .Horace • Scrape;. Manners and Custom^, Clarence 'JJW-, an? itovc from tho second haud dealer. Splcer in his defense testified :hut he did not steil the stoves but that they were left at his store by a negro from whom he hail purchased otier second hand articles. He declared he had ,no (now)eilgc the sieves were stolen. Mrs. John Wilson, employad at his store, offered similar testimony. Officers charged that Splcer had made no cltort to lielp them In the case, while the second hard dealer clolmed ho had aided offlr cers ond had been on the lookout for the nearo who sold him,' thj stoves since that 11 ed to L -Ira Jones, indicted In two rob* berlcs In the Gosnell community northwest of here, entered .a-plea of guilty to one and 'was given.a two year suspended sentence. He admitted participating' In robbery of Crawford's store at Gosnell set- era! months ago. Doyle ;Wldntr another young r«id«pt of the Gcenell district, was sentenced to three yean; In the slate penitentiary . the day before. Several • indictments had been • returned against Widner, who was acquit, ted of a murder charge last year on • self-defense plea, but he entered his guilty plea to the'hold- up of Ed Plnkerman, a Qosnel store proprietor. , Ethel Heywood and Mary Wat- Ins, negro girls charged .with burglary and grand larceny !n the robbery of the. J. E. Crltz home In December are .slated to face 1 trla: Monduy. So is Jinics Alexander negro boy ' who' stoutly milritalru he was framed by the .negro girls. The negro girls , pleas of nol guilty when arraigned Jn ,cdrcuj| court.came 'as'a surprise: .Tlyiy. hid previously, admitted th.e Tppbefjp.jxl other house' robberies, find'' ^Ht' cl?s or'cl6thin : g"OTit'pf'thi''(wo'''**! wearing;.were-';:.l.&htillep'.''*'" "• •'*-* woman ^as;her' ciothes." 1 ' I '".•••••^ - Ilrackln. Alvlr» 'Huffman, Tommy lUwklns- round Ubk dls- cu«lon, Prefirnt D»y KnlgbU' voice sole—Mrs. Tipton • " Ju *_ .! " lce Master LO.VDON. England, (UPI ~..ii '. man bltes:a dog,-.iCs..newv-but-".ll a dog bites a.minritV stlll.newi here.:-. . - - .; «. •;.- ' -- -... . . ', Robert .Barrett,-, a biker.vhii been awarded 'damages becAuse hi wns bitten by -his • own 'dbg:'. '• ] The dog : was ri^n over by a mill wagon, ami In Its-agony,, bit Bar' rc-tt abDut the' hands.. prevehtlbl him from working for a.week. ' Barrett was awarded 178 afainsi Ihe owner of th? milk wagon. Hen Failed to Strike Happy Eg( Medium SACRAMENTO, California, (UP) — Tired of low prices, a white lien belonging to William Annl, lage. local poultry raker, ly has decided to lay eg?. fun." ne 8'.i inches In chcuniU.™^ llii: lens way, and C-, inches the inort. way. The nest day sh< look the other extreme and pro (luccd an OSK only ;>; Inches ty tc.o Inches In circumference. grave "Th« Mnnuet Man- Royal Parrot Deletes Sea Expressions Fron Talk W3NDON, Eng., (UP) - King Oeorge's pet parrot, Is no longer a debutante. She Is 40, and was bought in Port Said when the Kir* was In the navy. Originally, Charlotte knew some of the less piibltshable njutlcal phrases, and talked a little French, but lately ihe hai cooaned herself to asking rtaltors to the pal; "What ibout It?" Sweet Creui Butter 30c I.b. Bennett's tatMrindNtt lOc Qt. Plume 74 Bulgaria* B«t(cnniik 15c Q«. Go to CkBPch S«n<I«y Seniors Entertain Faculty at Sc.hool Monday Evening Tlie Mnlor- dais eht*fl«te«<t Utt lgh school faculty lo as a business meetirif and report* >[ all the Ktandlng oommlt'.tet.- At- «r the nwetlng lb*re was a pre- raDi which was based on Hie »orkx of Tcnoyjon, M follows: Piano solo, Loma Wilson; inter- .the U*t period in the afternoon «nd teach the smaller boys to play different games. Mr. areene has formed n league ln'*lilch all the leant; t»ke part and p!ay ajgtnit each other. There., was a soccer game played yc6 tenlai' between Clarence's ond Max's teams. Clar- 1 enct's team won. Mr. Greene takes the fretlmieii boys out every morning ond teaches them new games and exercises. There are teams or- canlzed In all Hie schools now, due to Uie efforts of [lio P. T. A,, Mr. Greene, ond Ml«.s Hardy. Eifbt Members af Team Given Basketball Letters The follow I hg. boys hive : earned Ihelr letters for ; the past season In 'biskelUll; Toin Sliort, John Ho|. land, Jlmmlc be a Broot?, Jimmle Tiplon, Herschell Itfosley, J w Purtle, Clarencj Webb, and Biid Wilson. Due to the financial condition of the schooj, the boys are liav- Ing to buy their own sweaters. WIU S«B OW Annuah .Old copies'of: the sctiool annual, publklwd In 1024, will be sold for fifty. cenU each for the benefit of colored shields vors. , for r »' National Hontr Society Initiate. Six^Member* The NatfcJiai -Honor society has >w new members, elected-l«t week The Initiation ceremony wat held Friday afternoon <by the ol«n members and faculty. Tbenew members wore liny, green- dunce,-cap* tied with green ribbon. After the program sandwiches,'.on t ntn bread coca Colas ltd a slioe *f plck[» were serteu. Uttle gum' drop candle holders .'we« given for fiYors- Z?if ^ ty *** » lw " In the home economics department ' ''annual* formerly sold for two dollars. AH member of the class of •Ji >ho hav a not their annuals will, now be abja to 1 get them 'for - ..jl m nu e Tlptc*.' Lois The formal ceremony irtii be tiv. «i in assembly Monday ifterooon at one o'clock. ,. ^^ Hifh Scltfoi Coach Bbji , the.shrubb«»to to ? °* j '* ' »nd grounds. i. Every jtei - -. -. —kinsas Mods tests to v-J hl»h tchool to be given stu- «nt« whom the teachers think a- "t to take them. Those wlanlnt : spelling, Tommy Thompson n*,t, Marsh Cillaway, second; Ent""', Joyce BappingUm, first, Don* i Rogers,' tecond, Milton Qra- -i. third; algebra,' Bill-Crowe tol. Charles Joseph, second; jeo-' "*lry, Tommy Thompson, first; 'Utory, Bill.Crowe, first. Those frying out for typing are Dork McGhee, Kathryn SfanUi and Virginia Tompklns. The eliml- latton l«t ru glvtn Thursday if- ernbon In order to pick the three *sl typists to compete for the dls- rlct meet. Those trying out foe shorthaiKl are Joyce Sapolnston Mildred Cudd, and Ella Taschner ' Tfce preliminaries not held this week win be 'given next' week. The freshmen, girls are haying .a .to. period «t the assembly hour under the direction of MLu Taylor Lucille Harp, who has been Ul for. several days, Is' able to be back at scliool. She had a severe attick of Influenza. Dorothea' Rogers pas slightly tamed Just Monday when Bennle Fiender spilled a bottle, of acid on n«r arm. Her dress was'ruined but tne bums were not severe. They *«re In chemistry laboratory when u-.e accident occurred. Lorn* WlUon Is able to be back «t school after several dayj Illness Miss Hardy and Mr;.areew met .with the seniors, at. their "elasi meeting last Thursday to discuss the plans for the commencement Wvrclws. The wniors are planning i at have past ettht years; .. '« High School Brief* .An Interesting, program 'was given Monday morning at the assembly hour.:Mrs. Tipton sang "The Holy City,". Miss .Cuthryn' drear.' a former student, now attenduw 'Galloway colleee; played, two- piano selections. Miss Marlon ' Ccojey of (Jillowty, a former student, ' was also, a .visitor ; • • . ••' Miss Willie Marshall's commerclil geography class; has slarted a series' of ''Interesting 1 'eipedltlons Thursday ot last week they 'Tls'lted the Chicago Mill and Lumber cor-. WMtton, The, procesi of mllllnf lumber was explained . to the class, Thursday of -this week they visited the Blythevllle Cotton CHI mill and saw the -making ;of cotton seed oil, me«l and by-products. . The Hopie'. 1 Economics -.iris and the Agriculture boys- went" fb Wilson- Thursday. 1 , afternoon ''where they were entertained- by the Home Ranopiics and Agricultural depirt^ mcnts < of Wilson 1 Mr' Cherry gave an iat«re6tli« tali fo the quisdib Wedn^ay kotch«d pMaos for u »kotch« >' '-T »!•• - • • , students are.jjolng to put on their own program. They will choose a theme and work out an intertstlnt program on that subject. Only the class membera will take part t J?'!f" v 1 Jahni * nd " eTer « 1 of his friends drove to Memphis Wednesday nlgiit tp.see the picture, "Olrl .The sopliomores gave their home room teacher', Miss Selma Lentz a corsage for Easter mornjnf. CAtlPATRIA, Cal., (UP) Search for . * famous "Ja»f gold mine was speeded up here recently •flien -Jim Bell, Palo Verde Valley prospector; reported that he had found ruins of » stone cabin believed .owned b ythe. origins! discoverer ."of the mine. The cabin, be said, was in. almost Iniccessl- ble country 303 miles north of Blythe, Ca). Duredene Perauuw«t Shsmpoo t and .'set'-'- . .-.....: . Frederta. Wave - . - tfi^J . 'Eugene -•- --»! MeAdan's $ekuty Shop Phone 3M - - - lngr«m BWf. The Advertisements / . » \ , ptMed ' for your convenience fSuppose.all the advertisers in your favorite newspaper should stop advertising for a week. What inconvenience would result! How much telephoning, and shopping around to get the answers to such questions as: "What's playing at the downtown theaters? When will that new vacuum cleaner be on sale? Who is offering th.e bargains? Wnere can I buy that dry shampoo Emily told me about? The answers to these questions, and to hundreds of similar ones that people ask every day, are news. Vital news. You're interested to learn who won yesterday's ball game. But you're really interested to learn that a certain store is selling a product you need for a price you can afford to pay. Furthermore, the advertisements save your time, for you can read them at home, away from the push-r ing crowds, and plan just what to buy and where to puy. And they save your money, by enabling you to adjust your needs to the limitations of your budget. In Short, they are pocketbobk editorials, condensing and interpreting for you the merchandise news of the day.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page