The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1934 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page 10
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE TEN •BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS This Quickens Hunter's Heartbeat THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1934 Slum Parishes Won Di. Cosmo Lahg : to Workers Cause BY MILTON BKONNER NBA Swvicf Staff Conrspondent LONDON, Aug. W.— While It 1ms always been true Uiat cots could look at kings, Ihc workliiRinnn fenerally has found It difficult lo get m hearing In the high places. That's because cats can't embarrass the throne with urgent and unusual requests for assistance or tuccor. ^Circumstance, however, lias given British labor one spokesman who 1ms" free access to the heads of the government, the privy councils and even the court of St. James— a nmn who Is an able pleader, a superb diplomat and a qualified statesman. That spokesman, friend and staunch ally is Dr. Cosmo Gordon Lang, Arcli- bishop of. Canterbury, whose views are accepted by a greater audience than those of any other per- i son except the royal family and i the prime minister. j As the bead of the Clnircli of j England, his sermons, speeches and tplstles lo the press are regular lems ol Important news; and the effectiveness of his pronouncements can be Judged bv the fncl. that a single letter lo" (he press j A s 'Bl't I" quicken the ]i'.ilso of the sportsman and stir Ihc Imag- "grouse" about'the new aft«r-thc- war generation, the Archbishop stepn forward and says: "I like the frankness, fresh vitality and curiosity of Hie new generation." Backed Sunday Movies Two years HBO there was up In Parliament u bill which would permit communities to have movies open on Sundays If they chose Many churchmen and laymen ffjuglil II. Dr. Lang supported u, laying: "People go to churcli because Ihey want to. If there ue any who do not want to, but go because there Is no other comfnrinble place, I douln whether tlielr presence Is sin acceptable act of worship. . There Is no jiroof thai the clnc- mii prevents people Blending public worship. There Is no use argu- fng people shpuld spend a quiet evening ut home. How'can families, confined In one or two room, find any rest or recreation there? The result is the elder people go (o the 'pub' and Hie younger ones to tlic streets—n -great source o! evil." He has expressed the sumo common sense IJrlli.sli view on HIP necessity of disarmament, upor Cieimany's refusal morally to disarm, uimn the vast Importance of the press and films. Completing Strike Plans Kx pel led By, Reich undld the results of several montlis of anti-Jewish propaganda. His has been a strangely successful career. Ho Is a Scot, born Into a Presbyterian family, his iiiation of the epicure Is Ihls one. of pheasanls Hying lo freedom from Ihc sink- grime picseiTes hunting season soon (o open In slnle game protcclor, Is freeing near Toledo, (X heraliling the many stale.s. Erk' HowiuU, Ohio Ihe birds, llml they may enjoy father being Moderator of the I " lc ' r liberty at least umll nuns start popping. Wnlchtny release lighl, Is John King. Isnak Walton League representative. ' . Church ot Scotland and Principal of Aberdeen University. He studied for l!ie bar at Glasgow and Oxford Universities. Then suddenly at (he age of 26—he was born In 18G4— of the birds at tin- took Holy Orders In the Churcli of England. 'ipnrenlly they owed so little . His ,rst churcli job was thai of i The workers will rigluly demand curate In Leeds in the slum par- that pre-war conditions j-lmll not forward wiih the grealost rendincs.s | veil speech—delivered by Ihe prc- to help Ihclr country lo which ap- Ijc restored Having borne tlic late 15 years ngo. Serving his country, Dr. I-'tiig made war sj>ccchc5 In many of Ihe lowns of Ihe Industrial jimili of England, to tilt' drum! Fleet, to [he sections of (lie army at the front. Then in 1918 he went to the Unit- Ihe rewards of Ihclr labor shall led Stales. He suoke lo the Amcri- life-Iong Impression upon him andibc adequate. • jean soldiers at Camp Upton, to he has ever been a friend of Ihc! "The first cause of iinresl Is Ihc gatherings of American business 'unequal dlsldlmlion of rewards In'men, to nncked audiences ai the 'ish. Ten years later he was Bishop of Stepney,'in one of the poorest districts of London. His experiences •t Leeds and In Stepney made n greater part of the strain and sacrifice of war, they are determined poor working man. Then Chaplain (o Quern In a few years he got his chance industry The second cause is (he dehumanizing of industry, ta show it In resounding fashion, i which leads Hie worker to feel lhat He had been made chaplain to 9u«n Victoria and became Archbishop of York in 1908. As such, he had a seat In the House of Lords. In November, 1911, in the most critical period of the World War, some of the effete peers had been' making supercilious, remarks •bout the unreft among the laboring classes. Up rose, the Archbishop of York to say: . "Vast numbers from the overcrowded houses in the slums came he is but a ccg In the machine, liable lo be scrapped like (he machinery lie attends ... It Is a commonplace "ml industrial peace depends upon labor mul capital joining together, bill It Is mock- cry to speak of partnership when labor Is denied any real controlling voice in the settlement of conditions of work. They resent this Prussianizing of Industry." 15 Years Ahead of Rwisevelt I It wns a regular Franklin Roose Cathedral of SI. John the Divine \nd Trinity Chinch in New York City. It was not Ills only connection with the United States. In the spring of 1931 lie made a tour ot Ihc Mediterranean and to Palestine as the guest of J. P. Morgan on the latler's palatial yaclil, Cor- In 1928 lie received his final and salr. crowning sep-up—he was made Archbishop of Canterbury. • Incidentally, he is Ihc bachelor head cf the church since 1757. And lie's no old fogey, tills 10- year-old bachelor. . Wlien others Frenchmen Form Champagne Club; liAUTVILLERS. Marne. Fiance.. IUP)— A new dull has been organ-i Ized here with world-wide mem-: Ix'jsr.ip os the objective of the i founders, i The ofTiclal name of the club Is' j "The Friends of Dom Perignon and ! : Champagne." The only qualification necessary is a liking for the] jpaikling beverage which was per-1 ;fectcd In tile cellars of tr.e aiuiem ' j Abbey of Hiuivlllers 300 '.vars ago iby uom Perigr.on. A commemorative festival in j honor of the wise monk who con- Uelvifd (he Idea of, capturing Die naiura] sparkle of champagne was I so neartlly celebrated lhat Ihe organizers decided lo make It an annual event. A monument 10 Dom Perignon :s to be erected. i Dies un Eve of 9tHh llirthljv i CINCINNATI. njpj-noai'' ' a shadow over the Dot), bii-tlvtiv anniversary celebration which lel- f'^ 5 hod plamiwl for Mrs. '*,-.,•, ,,,°"" ) -- M , rs - McComlj W!> < i olllv , .^ !" bud shortly after £ i,c In 1 arl ' d on ™" cvc °< "w day si,. i*'] s 'o have become a non? B tn- 1 1 '"" ? V™, 5 i; "° "'Muw of i'ijl- ,,-""' l!ltc nudil «'' nr n w lsla " d "ailroad. „ , , "" Co " R ' : ' r Wimt Ads. Don't Foraet s Agency General Insurance fbuoe 7S7 Worlds Fair Visitors/ HERE'S WHERE TO STAY in BUS rAHt t» Plans fur pulling? inin rfTcct III? strike of. COO.OOU cotton mill employe.-;,: Killed for Scpl 1. have been completed by tills committee, which for- j miilnlcd Hie dc-t.'iils at sessions in Charlotte. N. C. Lett to right, are | Roy K. Ijiwrcnce, president of tile North Carolina Federation of j Labor; P. R.- Christopher, president of the stale brunch of Hie United Textile Workers; and w. B. Watson, secretary of the National Strike Council. CHICAGO^ I —" HOTEL • ATLANTIC no^s Actions Cause Suit | Inventor's Device WIH TOLEDO. O. CUP)— Mrs. Mary M. Reynolds' sleep wx 1 ; troubled with dreams: of a large, vicious dog tarltig at her, so she askod $1,000 damages in a suit she filed in common pleas court against. Mr. and Mis. Henry RosenMmn. Mrs. Reynolds said in her pcllliou that every time she leav-s i'.er home i and entcre her autoir.obile, the Ro- siibliirn dog scratches at tlie ear dooi 1 , barks and sometimes rides for Uv<> blocks on tin? rnnning board. Tlie dog's actions have made her so nervous she can't sleep, the charged. Kleclroculfd a( Work OAI.UPOLIS. O. (UP)—William Mayes. -15. war veteran, of Gallipolis, and J'' L. Evans, of W'es! Virginia, were electrocuted when an Dorothy Thompson, noted wylter iro " r(xl ^ing carried by four men came in cnntact with a live wire I ni Ilogsetl, 10 miles down Ihe Ohio and wife of Sinclair Lewis, the novelist, has left Germany tit the invitation of Adolf Hitler's 1{|vc , UC B ov- re C ^ articles about Der Feuhrcr, written before his rise to power, as the circumstance making her an desirable visitor. Dead of Itaceball Injury JEFFEHHON, O. »UPl—Struck in the head last May while pby- ing ball, nine-year-old James Bertram died here three montlis lalcr of a brain injury. He htul appeared perfectly nonnr.l in tl-.c meantime. j b n ^ u| l fatal ore since work start Hi 1,-ist spring on the $0,000,000 pro- CONVENIENCE... COMFORT. !.ECON< Aid One-Armed Men YORK VILLAGE. Me. (UP)— Charles Young, aged York resident, has invented a device which | he figures snould prove a boon lo 1 the one-armed man. | It's a gadget with n fool pedal I which, wren shoved down, causes! a mechanical fork to descend and [ ho!il a stcnk iTrmly while Ihei one-armed consumer casually .cuts it, wiili a knife. WONDERFUL GERMAN COOKING (Jive Us Your Order for COAL now while delivery cost is t!ie lowest. We handle Red Ash, Monta- vallo, Ark. Smokeless, New River. Manchester. Zeigler, Kentucky and Dediisted Buckwheat for stokers. GAY & BILLINGS Phone 76 Head Courier News Want Ads. )MY... and )n the main traffic artery to and from the Worlds Fair Grounds. Close to everything worthwhile in Chicago Write today for CENTURY OF PROGRESS* the World's Fair descriptive- booklet — free on request. WORLD'S FAIR RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED NQW,' OWNER MANAGEMENT f rntst Aoessler FietJKrkk Ti/ch CLARK ST. NEAR JACKSON BWH HOTEL With Bath Owntcjby The Hotel LOOK AT THE YOU GET Enjoy Your Labor Pay Trip on New Goodyears Stopping to change tires in heavy traffic spoils a holiday—not to mention the risk. Better put on new Go, odyears—world's most popular tires—then your car will be safely ; equipped also for the fall and winter to .follow. Today's prices are low—take ad' vantage of them! Come in, let us fix you up—all sizes—all prices. \,V- GOODYEAR SPEEDWAY Thick toufth Center-Traction trtad— Full pvirjltc — Bulk with Supcr'tvXiit t.orJ. 30x3!', ,$4,40 . 4.M-21 $4.95 4J»-2I $5.40 4.75-IS $5.70 out notice. Siatt lai, i( any, additional. Sensational NEW I GOODYEAR! ALL-WEATHER Sec it! Lot us explain why it actually delivers «%. More Miles of Real Non-Skid. Costs more to build but no more to buyl PUBLIC'S FIRST-CHOICE T1KKS KOK II YliAUS SHOUSE-LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. **" W3 , Blytheville, Ark. GOODYEAR PATHFINDER New type Ccntvr-Tr.ic- ii[)i\Trc;iJ\vitl\(!ec]>-ciit block s. IluiU wiih Supcriwist. 4.40-Zl $5.70 4.50-2« $6:20 4.50-21 $6.50 4.75-19 $6.90 5.00-19 $7.40 Prices subject to chiinrtfc wirhoni nolire. .St-Ue t'.tx. If ;\n>', .uMttiorKil. Quick Road Service Dai/ or PHONE 633 TexacoProductit OKUU LENT! HS'A" CEITEI- CIITIIL JTEEliU FUKt MNUFT ELECT80- fUTll PIJTOli 17 MILES 10 <IE MUM IT -51" IOOMY HIIEI JTKL- UMUMNM BWES ITNMUC HUES ILL-SiLEIT STKM4IESI TUISNSSIH MK ITUUZEI MEE4CTIOI MIEELS FILL PIESSHE LWIUTIH •fetal P/M A §16, tOOKY, OINIRAL MOTORS VALUE sr, fj $6so.n.| u i-.ri,hii FREE BOOKLET *1 «p. l'« r^icfi »t , .lohiccito chive ImwloTcitlhePerform- »i(hout notice. Sp*r.-lire »ncc_ of • _Mo:tir Cir." wtthlock.racultirc cover, Unhi»ieu hiMi from c*. huin[>«i from tnJ rcir. pcticncu of lt<l Jri<ui. • nd re*r ipfinx cover* Ask in Oldjmorule dt jKr Kjill in «ll C«M II citra tor your cort. Noi ,„ NO CAR IS COHPtETELY MODERN WITHOUT £# THESE FEATURES OLDSMOBILE B5Q BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. 116 Kast Main Klythevilte, Ark. [', &__£, I ,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page