The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1930 · Page 3
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July 28, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 28, 1930
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COUUlEK NEWS N THB BliYTHEVItLE COUKIER NEWS THE COURIER' NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS . . O.K. JJABCOGK, Editor aw, HAINES, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: The Thomas F. Clark Co- Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antoalo, San ChkagD, St Louis>Every Aiternoon Except Sunday. . Kntcred as second class matter at, the post office »t Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act or Congress October 9, -1317. Served by me United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By wirier in the city or Blythevllle, I5c per week or 4«.60 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 11-50 for six months, 65o lor tlrree monllis; by mall in sostal tones two to six, Inclusive, 10.50 per year, In rones seven and eight, >1000 per year, payable In . r'.vance. The Governorship Race The ctlitoi- of lht> Courier News has hutl sitieli u difficult, time trying to maku lic:t(l or tail out uf I lie current Democratic jjubcnialorhttl i'nmimik'H. anil has wobbled so often in liis iucli- iwlion to support, lirsl one of the three lending candidates and then another us the campaign developed, that he hesitates to say anything at all iilionl the matter for fear of-being forced, al a later date, to cat his words. From enthusiasm for Urooks Hays, to passive resignation to another two year of Parncll, to a feeling that perhaps John. Sheffield is the man Arkansas needs, is the history in brief of our personal..inclination in this race, and whether it reflects our own instability or the confusion of issues anil personalities in the contest itself is something our readers can judge for themselves. Some of our good friends, cool themselves toward both Parnell and Hays, and their respective organizations, lull us that Sheffield is n "dangerous man." Perhaps so. Certainly if he meant half of what he said Friday night he will prove a dangerous man in the governor's chair for those who have destroyed the morale of public service in various departments of the state government and who have prostituted positions of honor and power to their own stilish advantage or to the maintenance of their political iwsitious. Is there not this to be said in Lie- half of Sheffield? Whatever he may be he-is, at least his own man.?. He is conducting his nwn campaign, without substantial financial or other supiwrt from anyone with a private interest to ' serve. Whatever he may want for himself he will have few debts to pay to so-called political leaders and political hangers-on. MONDAY, JULY28. li)30J For A Run-0/f Primary Yesterday's gubernatorial primary in Texas affords new evidence of the value of the second or run-oil" primary as a means of obtaining nominees who truly reflect the choice of a majority of the voters. Miriam Ferguson ,lcd the Meld of 11 candidates by a substantial margin but her vote nevertheless was onlv a OUT OUR WAY rather small minority of the total. More Te.xas Democrats preferred "Ma" Ferguson than any one of I he other ten aspirants for the nomination, but it is neither impossible nor improbable that in the run-oil' it will be found thai a imijorily would rather have Ross Sterling thiin .Mrs. Ferguson. At any rate, whoever the nominee may be lie (or she) will he a majurity, not a minority choice. In Arkansas, where lliere is no rim- ofl' primary, a large Held for any of- lice usually results in the nomination of a candidate who received less than a majority of the- votes cast. That was the case two years ago when Harvey Parncll was nominated, ami it may be the case again this year. Should Parnell, in the primary next August 12, win by only a narrow plurality, it would be morally certain that he would be defeated in a straight- out contest with whichever one of his opponents ran .second. The vote which Krooks Hays awl John Shell'ield will poll will LIE as much a protest vote against Parnell as a vote for either oae of them, and in a second primary would be concentrated in large measure up- 'ou whichever one of them ran strongest in the first nice. Without the run-off primary a strong political'machine can maintain itself in office, by the simple expedient of dividing the opposition. The machine can produce a substantial vote for whomsoever it chooses to support. That vole against a field of several opponents, strawmen or otherwise, is pretty certain to be enough for victory when a plurality is. all that is needed. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark George Hljglns quite regular up to that point, but he went and committed the unforgivable sin when lie belabored President Hoover during the debate on the naval treaty. Of course, George Higglns was only being himself when he'waded Into the anti-treaty fight, but he might have refrained from declar- ng that Hoover in presenting the treaty had "affronted the American people." So there are ninny Republicans who feel like saying to George Higglns: "Son of a wifd Jackass, yourself!" Pasteur Discoveries Started Specialization in Medicine EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the first or a new series of Articles by "All the folks down home think I'm tip here singing over (he radio. So when you get back you can just say you had I lunch with me." WASHINGTON LETTER On July 28, 1014, Austria-Hungary declared war on Serbia five days after delivering "an ultimatum containing demands with which the Serbian government would only partially comply. Austria-Hungary had accused Serbia of complicity in the asses- slnation of the Austrian heir-apparent, Archduke Francis Ferdjj- iiand and his wife, at Sarajevo on June 28, 1914, and alleged that the anti-Austrian machinatioans of Serbian patriots menaced the integrity of the Hapsburg empire. Serbia u'as anxious to avert the hostilities that threatened. Diplomats of other European powers sought to Iron out the difficulty, but Austria-Hungary refused to submit the matter to peaceful arbitration. The Uussian government, sympathetic to Serbia, ordered the mobilization of its army. This caused Germany to declare what it considered to be a defensive war against Russia. Two days later Germany declared war against Russia's ally, France. When Germany violated Belgium's neutrality, England considered this sufficient cause to declare war against the invaders The United States entered the conflict on April (i, 1317, by declaring war on Germany. THE WINDMILL MAV BE SUtTIilllNG I'KOJl CIAS Something got wrong with my Baby-Overland yesterday mid I tiled to ilocior it myself and I believe It is worse. I happened to take Its rattle away from it. but .surely that is not whnt makes it Imv: spamis. if it will only be patient I will sec tiial it has another unc by Christmas, and I will also have Santa Clans to bring It a pretty red huod and a horn. BY UODNEY DUTCIIEIl ! NEA Service Writer i WASHINGTON, July 23. — Tills ' has been a rough year on the senators from New England and the i latest victim is the ablest ami , most picturesque of the lot, the ; Hon. George Higgins Moses of New j Hampshire. ( Senator Freddie Hale of Maine, chairman of the Naval. Affairs Committee, is recovering from Die 1 defeat of his attempt to block the j London treaty. Gould ol Maine is . venieiit mcmeni 1 retiring from public life, prcsmn- j insisted that the Republicans to moan bitterly that that was a heck of a way to talk for a senatorial campaign manager whose business ws to re-elect Republican senators. Ever since National Chairman Claudius Huston had some of his interesting lobbying financial deals Senate Lobby Higgins and Claudius have been the only Republicans who thought Claudius shouldn't resign at the first con-' ] venient mcmeni. George Higgins 1 party ought to de- revealed by the Committee George AND HE IHUJC'T "Tt!KN IN "A FIltE Al.AKSI I met a fellow this morning and he was nib- bing and blinking his eyes. He said to me, "Is there any smoke coming from my cy;s?" "No, there Is not." replied I, walthiE to cct the joke- "Well, I didn't know," s\iid he, "mil thry ilirc are burning." ¥ .y. * AI.TEUATIONS Ni:i:m:i> The tailor here says that instead o! 111? line rending, "SuHs Made To Measure," in the sign on his window II should read. "Suits Made To Wear." He says he's going to have it changed just as soon as some gcod magician conies to town. CUBA M. HIGDON nbly on account of Anil-Saloon ] f cm | Claudius and keep 'him at the i League enmity Barter it appeared; hclm.which attitude gained very 1 --'-'"•-- •••'-- '- £ ew morc friends for George Hig- 'Maybe the linolypcr wno called them radio production statistics had good grounds for the spelling. I Some r.ne of thc.se cluys a tennis star Is going be embarrassed by being photographed holding only one (cnnis racket. In the future the fellow who says, "Lit's .sit (his one out." may be asked to produce credentials on his tree-sitting rcccrd. By Williams WAS . TU/VTS A POBUC HlLiVAWAV 1 AK>V -' RIGHT tb TO GP-T OFP A POQUC - -fAU-< TO CAW RAP OM Tv\E AMD Gr\V!t \-\\M MV RAP OM TVVH FLOOR VOO MOf \MS\DE '-TIL. -u-wee. ocvocvY — Tme, \swT -fi-V AGE OF that he was'letting wine ferment ; In his cellar. Binghani of Conncc- • llcut was censured by the Senate • because lie let an agent of the j Connecticut manufacturers In. on ! secret tariff sessions, i Gillette of Massachusetts, whose ! slate went Democratic hi'1928, has I retired from the Senate nnd Is j likely to be succeeded by n Denio' crat. Little is heard of Greene of Vermont, who was crippled by n stray bullet In a battle between bootleggers and cops several years 1 ago, but Dale of Vermont got mlx- i cd up with the oil lobby in some I way and had to make public cx- ! planations. Mclcalf of Rhode Isi land Is faced with opposition this year lhat may prove falal. Itcycs I o! New Hami>shirc recently complained that cockroaches in the Senate office buildings were calms Uie .binding off his books. How lie Loves to Play Then there's George His Moh:s. the wlsc-cracklng, liard- bo::cd veteran politician who plays polilics because he loves the 'intrigue of it and nearly always does liung.s with his tongue In his cheek Gcurge Higglns remembers a fcv years ago when New England was in the saddle down here Cica:gc Higgins gets intn more, little jams than anyone else yoi cm think of and he always seem '.o do it by design. Lately hi troubles have been in coiincctlo: with his championship of tlic Re publican senatorial campaign com i:ii;iee. He had them in th? sam connection last year when lie nam eel Otto Kahn as trcasuier uf th tsimnlucc. causing enough protcs to embarrass Mr. Kahn to the point that Mr. Kahn n.uit. This time, however, the loud speakers of the so-called "young Turks" In the Senate were trying to make George HiKgu:s quit. They promised to make him quit, in fact, but George lo^nis is still chairman. Instead of being H retr.ike to CJeorsc Illjglns. the plan vrlfereby lie «iii supervise Republican sena- lonal car.-.oaigns east of the Mis- Mssippi while Steiwer ot Oregon lakes over the western territory is ;o be George Higgins' own Bui Ihc decision of party ire: J. R. Null not to turn t".c i-.impaign fund over to George :;".L;T ua.f more of a ship. J:i--t to recall that these troubles • (>orsc Higgins in <.unpalgiis :••'>! anything new. rciiicm.bcr ;-"• National Chairman Hubert •'> i ;X and George Iligsu:» had a i"'i all the way ttirou-jh. Once Higgins left Hubert's olftce •in? "At last they've found a '• who can slop Hoover." George -:us became eastern campaign ..isrr for Hoover and the Dcmo- v found one of his Idler;, to un -:• prnliing as "hoi slutt" a vnt iMiti-Catholic circul.tr—In- "•ng. as before biiggcjlcd, th.ii '•••v Higsms 1* a vciy pr.ictica ':ii;ui. Tlul M:Kk.i.s->" E)'i(lirL :<"w muiillk. ago Gi-oiye Hig- thc l(epui)lic,ni m'ugres ' .-dialers ".sons «[ dir- wild '•'^" .':id in i lie • ii'-iUi'si there »cic plnily ol glns. You might have considered IT GOT THERE QUICKLY ROCHESTER, N. Y. (UP)—A letter written by a local angler and addressed "To Renter of Boats on Canadice Lake IE. by N. E. shore; Dr. Slorris Fishbcln, America's ng authority, on "Frontiers of Medicine," which will describe important advances in the history of mcdfdmi and problems that face doctors today. • • » BY DR. MORRIS FISIIBK1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hy- gea, the Health Magazine Until the middle of the nineteenth century the practice of medicine was carried on by an individual who was presumed to be competent in every medical field. He could lake care of a pain in the abdomen, a cough, a cold, pneumonia, tuberculoses, an eruption on the skin, infantile diarrhea, or typhoid fever. He advised for the baby, for the mother, and tor ic grandfather, in an emergency c would lake off a limb, open the bdomcn and even the skull. Not ifrequently he overlooked serious ondilions for the simple reason hat the methods for diagnosing uch conditions had not been per- ected. nov was there available all f the machinery of modem medi- ine which aids the modern physl- ian in making a difficult diagnosis or in treating serious diseases n formerly Inaccessible [rations ol he human body. Around 1880, the discoveries mad< by Pasteur changed definitely the rend of modern medicine. The establishment of the fact tha germs cause disease brought about control of the acute infections diseases. It became possible to prevent their transmission from one person to another and to stop the devastating plagues which used to wipe out one-half of an entire community. In A period of a few weeks, as a result of the. discovery of the germ causes of many conditions and of need for raising germs and studying their chemistry, it became possible to prevent infections by inoculating people against them. Associated with this knowledge came new concentration on the blood as the important medium in luircd only by long years of pracl'l Ice. ;| Today what used to be called thtj iractlce of medicine Is divided Into it least 16 recognized specialties! These specialties and their many! subdivisions arc so fine that the average man has never even heard! of some of them. Merely for loses of classification, the discussion of what is being accomplished! by various specialties in medicine I which Is to follow in this series of articles is divided according to the farious sections oC the American Medical Association. When subdivisions occur they will be considered as a part, of the sections discused. near Hemlock, N. Y.," was delivered the following day. To aid the mail carrier the writer drew a map on the envelope, showing Hem leek, Canadice and Honeoye lake with an arrow pointing to a spo labeled "Here it is." LOSES SIGHT OF EYE BLOOMFIELD, Ind. (UP)—Wii liam Freeland, Jr., 16, Bloomfield lost the sight, of his left eye ivher it was struck by splinters of nail which shattered while he wa driving it into the frame of a: auto. Read Courier Wews Want Adi. Announcements Tha Courier News has been lu- thorlzed to announce the following candidates: DEMOCBATIC PRIMARY Tuesday, August 12. For crrcult Judte JUDGE WILLIAM CARROLL- For Slate Representative W. PAUL MARSH. For Crantr Jndje GEORGE W. BAttHAM, (He- election). ZAL B. HARRISON the human body for aiding resistance to disease and for taking care of disease conditions when they developed. Obviously new machines had to be devised to study these conditions, since the objects with which one deals are microscopic in size, some of them even too small to be seen by the finest microscope. As a result of this new knowledge, medicine began to divide itself into branches, many of which were concerned with special ability to use special instruments. The technic of employment of these devices was in itself an art to he- ac- For Snerlff W. W. SHAVER (Re-election). For County Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPETER. JOE P. PRIDE. For Circuit C»urt Clerk T. W. POTTER. BILLY GAINES. For Cirantjr Co»rl Clerk MRS. JOHN LONG <Re-electi<«). For County Assessor 'J. S. DILLAKUNTY. JIM FOWLER, (Re-election). J. W. WATKINS. For Justice of the Peace Chkkasnrba Township JOHN WALTON. ED WALKER (He-election) OSCAR ALEXANDER (Re-elcc tlon) R. L. McKNIGHT (Re-election) GEORGE J. WALKER (Re-cli tion). For County Coroner W, H. STOVALL. ccJ For Constable Chkkas»wb» Township C. B. BURCH. HARRY TAYLOR. The complete £uide-book If you've been a tourist in foreign lands, you've probably come to have a high regard for one or another of the standard guide-books. Surrounded by strange scenes, strange names, and with your time limited, you have turned with relief to any volume which tells you on good authority where to go and what to 1 do. Consider your ordinary shopping tours in the same light. Without an up-to-date guide-book of merchandise appearing daily within the pages of this newspaper, your most casual trip to the stores would be more or less like.a ramble in foreign countries. We're speaking of the advertisements, of course. If it weren't for the advertisements you would be a stranger in the market, surrounded by strange names, strange brands. Buying would be guessing, unless you tested every article you wanted before you bought it. 9Of As it is, you can make up your shopping list in a few minutes, and buy with confidence instead of suspicion •—knowing what you're getting—knowing that consistently advertised goods must maintain standard quality. Take full advantage of Uie great guide-book of this modern aye,. . read Hie advertisements every day

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