The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 13, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 13, 1939
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, NOVEMBER I" Court Of Permanent Justice BLYTfTEVTLT.rc (ARK.)' COURIER International Endowment Office Closed As Conflict Rages EDITOR'S NOTE: Approaching Armistice Day again n m)s „,„. obscuring (lie works or HID gre.il men of peace. Here is another i,f a series cf stories m these lead- By WILLIS THORNTON NBA Service sun Correspondent Closet! nnd locked are the doors 01 a recently-busy ofjfcc I,, Uio Boulevard sainl - Cicnnalne, in Paris. U is the main European office of the Cnmcgte Endowment Jor Inteniatkiial Peace. trticli work as il can carry on lo(Jay has been moveii to La nnule tiny port town, nut ihe head of the League's London office has been called uj> for military service, Us executive head tir all Em-ope lias been called lo Red Cross work at Geneva. The Endowment's advisory committee for Europe lias scattered to die winds: Hie Austrian* nnd C/cclis forced to become Germans one German member newly bee:me a Britisher, the Spanish and Italian members no longer welcome In their own countries, the Hungarian member now become Prime Minister. .Were Andrew Carnegie alive today, as he uus when war broke out in 1914, he might sny today as then, "all my air castles of we rid penec have fallen about me like a house of cards" SCOTTISH IMMIGRANT WORKS IN MILLS , White-haired Carnegie in his castle at Sklbo looked back on n long life then. Born in Dumferlinc Scotland, he had emigrated to America with his father while lie wns a mere boy. He g:l work as a bobbin-bay in a cotton mill, then as a telegraph operator. From (his meager start he drifted into railroading, oil speculation, and finally into j r ;n and Kteelc. He built the- Edgar Thompson rail mill, nought, the Homestead plan,, and by 1001 was ru | ei of an empire of iron, steel coal and transport that was one of the chief constituents of the U S Steel Corporation AUicn it was formed in 1001. Carnegie, fabulously rich, .had acute views of (he responsibilities that went with Uis wealth He built 25()fl., public libraries, founded and aided. colleges. Ho contributed largely ,{j> jljlic [6tilldIng- of: the* Peace Palace up: Tlic Hague—where Ihe Permanent Court cf ; International Justice has held its sessions—and to the construction of the Pan- American building in Washington FOUNDS ENDOWMENT TO ABOLISH WAR His major move toward peace came in 1910 when nilh 510,000000 he founded the Carnegie Endowment for Internatirnal Peace for. "the speedy abolition of interim, tional war between the so-called civilized nations." The endowment wns given the Di-ondest powers to work for international peace in anv way its 27 trustees desired. Much of its work has been in aiding other peace societies, and iii making nnd publishing studies on subjects, economic and political, thai bear on peace Carnegie himself, though sincerely devoted to peace in the abstract, was no absclute pacifist He -was naturally pro-Ally when International Court of Permanent Justice in session'at The Hnpiif Peace Palace, built with Carnegie money. M- W T'» WlU ' b08an ' (hm ' eh hc work n living reality in the Yet lie, who had given 510,000000 to buy peace, was,quick to congratulate Charles Scluvnlj when the little town of Bethlehem (Pa.) had begmi to turn out such a volume of war supplies as to win for Schwab a personal tribute from Lord Fisher. Tlie Bethlehem \vorks were building, among other wnr' materials, submarines for the Dardanelles campaign. Further, Carnegie was eager for the Unitwl states to gel into tlie W; rid War and "finish the job." He was quite impatient with Wilson for his delays. The sleel magnate wrote Wilson to this effect two months before the MSI- was declared, and closed with the same hope that' was in millions of other breasts in these days: the war won and peace resumed, "at the next meeting at Tlie. Hague we would abolish war forever." PEACE WORK CONTINUES Carnegie died in 1910, too soon to have seen this new "air castle "I world peace" also "fallen like n house of cards." The work of his foundation went on. Elihn Root. Dr. James Brown Scott and, Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler m/irte the. fomidatkn's to Scott's profound study and work In the field of legal inter relations cf the Americas. Dr. Butler, present head of the foundation, has just suggested that the United States should direct the attention ol' belligerents to (heir violation of the Pact of Paris, to which this nalltn Is ft signaory. The educator feels Ihe answers would make interesting reading and that such a step on our part would be one in the direction of bringing "this most dangerous of all wars Ic- a nuick end." 'Hie Carnegie Endowment has helped finance many smaller peace movements, especially in Europe where they had been left .stranded by the .World War. So Andrew Carnegie, the only man ulio ever gave away $350,000 000, was unable to buy peace for the world. Even the foumlatlcn h c left for the promotion of pence is again In a state of more or less suspended animation, as it was in 1914-1918. But, it continues to exist, and In the little French seacoasl (own of La Baule it will carry on as best it can against what Carnegie called "the foulest blot on our civilization"—war. (Continued from Page l) Division. Each of these will receive a cash pvi/n of $15. State winners in the farm operator division from the four stiites will compete for $150 cnsli mid u . Although no state pri?,cs nrc offered winners in the home Improvement divi.-ilon, sweepstakes IM-IW.S nre SlOO for first plnctv $CO for second and $50S for third. This contest Is limited to tenant families. Kaufmnn Bribers of Morrllton, '.uio operate a KKO-iicrc farm in Comvny Counts-, will receive $100 for (irsl prfee in the state l-niul- owners Division and Mr. and Mrs, H. O. Bennett of Proscou, who mllivate 80 ucrc,'; In Ncvnitn Comity, will receive $100 for first place in the tenant dlvMcn. Jiotli will lie eligible for sweepstakes. The Bennetts also tied in the irome Improvement Division. AH cash jiim-s, trophies and Ccr- Iflcntes' of Honor to comity contest winners will be awarded at tlu- nn- IHII! Plant to Prosper banquet at lie Hotel Peahody Dee. 10 when ill county and stale winners will be guests. : Mississippi. County winners gave much of the credit, for. their success to Comity Agricultural Agent p. S. Lantrlp and Miss Con Lee Colcmnn, county home demonstration agent, according to the judges, who included Dr. Charles F. Simmons, stale agronomist- Eugene D Rutland. Farift Security Administration; J. c. Barnclt, district agricultural agent, and Miss lain Scantland, district Heine clemon- :rnlion agent, In (he negro contest, Mississippi County also forged to the front with Dock Nettervlllc, of Wilson, winning stale honcrs In the tenant division and A. A. Bnme.s, of Joiner, •« Inning second place in the landown- rs division, The first place winner will re- sr,o m |, „,„, h rt| „ , )t , (P for Iho $MO sweepslnkes awnrd to be uroSontctl Uic negro faniiw who makes the best record ,mV Vftl ;, " r " Vl " B " l llollic ' 1| »- |)iouii(., ills home, dlvorsifylii)- lil-i croixs und consorvlni: his soil, Harnm Will n-rclve $35. - 'I'lir prosenialiu,, .«»! ,, 0 mmlti M I"' annual Mm-al-llcim, | na , •I ifl iji. MBHOSSHK Ili,.|i School h Moiiijilii-j nuc. 7. ' Mrs. Fred Child's Sister Dies Saturday i Mrs. U. E. Hums, sister of Mr.< F'-«l cmui. ,110,1 .a cinylon, . suburb of St. I/nils, !n| c Sfliiiriln' attomoou nftpr having been sti-lrk' on with npoj)lcxy ) as (, Wednesday Sho wns 40. Well known In niytlicvlllc whw. ie lintl fn-qucntly visited, Mrs ii«w «-us reared at, Jonesbovo «n<l had also lived In Cnllfornti lecnuiv, moving | 0 Clayton ii July sliorlly ullei. M VS . clilld re umircl from vlslllnir Jiri- In Cull. foinln. Or. anil Mrs. Child loft. Sattir- «<iy iilslit for cinylon nnd wll remain there until after (lie fn- wiil services, which will be held loinorro'.v. . Memphis car wiw nl'o linrllv «<' Burns Are Fatal To Parkin Woman, Age 74 The Morning After-Taking Carter's Little Liver Pills Mrs. Ike Miller Is Hurt In Collisioi Mrs. Ike Miller wns badly bruise, nud shocked and her car wns budl) damaged In a hlnlnvuy nccldctil north of niylhevllle Saturday nlghl which resulted In 'r. c. Hicks 6li Memphis nurseryman, being flnci S100 in municipal court today on n clmieo of driving while under tin imiueiu-e cf liquor. Mr, nicks wns driver of ihe eai *hl<.'h Is said lo liuvc struck the M ers' machine its Mr. and Mrs Miller were returning: home about 11 o clock. The collision look place K^sliort distance irom ihe Arkniums- " ' «rch on the Arkansas side DRIVE TO LEFm SERVICE STATION ARK-MO'STATE I.1N15 FOR Gas and Oil NOW MANAGED BY Waller Cox, Jr. and E. M. Murray at the mercy of n * , „ .... smothery he-id cold' i ...... ciiinirosoniiicli misery? A mile Mcntholntum nmiUnl In well iios- ™L^' U s °°" lc tl10 lrr| tatc<l nasal membrane.-, check the sneering tc- Icvotlio stuffiness, auti Help you to brcntlio more casllj-. " Also nil, McnlliolaUim vigorously on the chest [mil bad; lo Improve the local blood circulation Mil thus gain «tra help in rcllevlr.s cokl ills- comforts. Ru!) it on tlic loichcail and tcmplej to nll.iy headache nnd iie-.iralglrt eiue to colfo. GOING! GOING! GONE! TOMORROW Tuesday, November 14th, Beginning At 10 A. M (ON THE PREMISES) VERY CHOICE RESIDENCE LOTS Beautiful MAY BELL SUBDIVISION ON NORTH "101 h STREET ' home wl " i '""> iiy or Al,- s . EMPHIS. TcmiTNov. 13 (UP) I ",''"-V 1!fri ' k A l x> i l( t .' „ 'n" V ' ! ' llll »»> yr'i WlU, m All,,,, whl , ,||,,) ,„ UlliU IRMC. Slip wns 74. „„,.. Authorizes Loan To Sub-District No. three Residential Lots To Be Auctioned Tuesday Wfly Jou In wlmt Is called Uio May'lloll suWivlsloii on Novtli l with Sti-on win lie sold ul public on in,, (ji'ounds 'J'lip.sduy IJCBliinliii; «|. fl;;io o'clock, I>V UK; ConlliH'nljil Henlly Auction Company of Jitckson, Tcnii. A Ixiiul concert will lie eiven in. (lie scene und ouch lot will bfl niicllcnnd .separately, It Is tincler- filcocl, Spnn-cll McCnll h Iklcd ns owner or (He propeity by (Ho Jo company, Kirby Bro.5. Drug Co, and Robinson's Drug Co. Cured Without Surgery, and Guaranteed Nov. 'j. ( rj[.)_ n Mnnncw C!0f- WA, 1 ° C '" SI " utlltll ' lM 'l 'I loan of $SO,Oflo to SHb-Dlslrlia or rinissy Uik,. mul Tymnxn l)r«lnnRi! DLsdla No. 9 In Comity, Ark. Head Courier Kewr, Irniit Th eres about Cigarette Tobaccos , WE ,a kc , he h Call Us For Prices Before Selling Voar - - « sate and sound i ~-^ ««<w oi/uiiii uivtoMiifjii. j\$ 3 JtiUYrK iln um Msfpn fr\ 4h ' • ••'*•• * ws?By Y i 810 TO°0 LATE.'" ""'^ " Wd> n #"*l£s of price." fSwOKROW l 'lS THE DAY.Vcd! FREE! Sold on EASY PAYMENT PLAN. SALE RAIN OR SHINE. §25 CASH AND 50 OTHER -M ^^ _._ __ . 1 RIZES TO SPECTATORS *• f J t^ L^ I MUSIC «Y RAOTLMB BAND FROM DIX1EJ,AN» XT J.X Hi • • ' SALE COiMJUCTEI) K\' *'* > I.-.*T. l»CV Lee Wilson & Co. Wilson, Ark. CONTINENTAL ,RESLfYTflEfl8NCS: OF JACKSON TENNESSEE C, I, YARBRO, President HU(m YARBRQ| A ^ ^ ^ ^ THERE ARE FOUR TYPES of tobaccos found i» the , m re popular cigarettes, namely.. . Bright, Maryland, Barley and 'Turkish. , ,". \-; ;'," ALL THESE TOBACCOS ox-ceptTurkisl, (whicl, is l-ought direct from the planters in Turkey and Greece) nnd Maryland (which is bought through sealed bids under government supervision) are bought at public nuction, just like any oilier auction where you might" Iiuve bought i» n table or a clinir. AT THE AUCTION SALE «hc lobaeco is piled in baskets weighing from about 100 to 500 pounds and each purchaser buys all of his tobaccos by competitive bidding for tlie particular piles he wants. THE CHESTERFIELD BUYERS buy the best of these mild ripe tobaccos for (he Chesterfield blend And it is Chesterfield's Combination... the right amounts of Burley and Bright.. . j ust enough Maryland .. .and just enough Turkish —that makes the big diflerence between Chesterfield and other cigarettes. IT IS BECAUSE of this combination that Chesterfields are COOLER, have a KETTER TASTE and are DEFINITELY MILDER. They are made of the world's best cigarette tobaccos. Yon can't buy a better cigarette. ' MATE YQ'UR NEXT PACK K CHESTERFIELD . Imtrr it Mma Talma Co.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page