The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 5, 1930 · Page 4
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December 5, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 5, 1930
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Page 4
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t'AGEFOUlt (AUK.) COURIER NEWS TUB BLVTHJSVJLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, , -- ' .-. 0. 8. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertizing Tbe Thomii P. Clark Co. Inc., flew York, Ptul»deJplila, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, B*u FrancJicp.:Cii!c4fo, St. Loul*. ' PublulieU Every Afternoon Except Sunday, Entered as. second class matter at the post office at 'BlythevUlc. Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1911 Served by the rjmtea Press < SUBSCBIPT10N RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevllle, I5c per week or 16.50 per year In advance. By'mall within'» radius ot 50 miles, |300 per yew, JJJSQ for six months, S5c for three months; oy mail In postal cones two to six, inclusive, M.50 por year, in zones seven.«1 eight, $10.00 per year, payable In e^ricc*. Farming For,A Living & worker among "negro farmers in Mississippi valley slates wrote to a Memphis paper -tlic other day that his., peopl? on the poor hill lands \verc well fortified against the coming winter with meat, poultry, potatoes and vegetables which they had succeeded in producing despite th a drouth, but that much .suffering was in prospect among negro farmers on the rich delta lands. Those acquainted with conditions say the situation is very similar among a largo proportion of the small white farmers. Thi hill farmer farms to make a living. The delts farmer farms to make money. This year has been a very poor year to farm to make money. It has been a good year, as evsry year is, to-farm to make a living. We do not see any basis for an honest prediction that next year or any year in the immediate futura will be good for making money at farming. They will all be goad for making a living, and maybe a little money on the side. The farmer ^Yllo is wise, in laying his plans for next ysar, will develop a program that will insure for him and his family a comfortable living. In addition ho will try to make a little money on the side, and if ho is successful in the first part of the program there is no reason why he should fail in the second. V These' are bad times for making money at farming, but it does not necessarily follow that the farmer Jvito points h'is program at the providing of a living is in need of sympathy. In j many ways ho is better off than the majority of his city neighbors. His is the self respect that comes -with ' economic independence. He has a job from which no man can fire him. He need ask favors of no one. Bankers and collection lawyers and installment men hold no terrors for him. He may not drive as shiny an automobile or listen to as big a radio as many a town 'dweller, but he is free of the fears and worries that torment the lives of many who think themselves . successful. The hard work and the many denials • which farm life involves have not been : justified by > the monev most farmers OUT OUK WAY have made, but when they have brought the ability to look any man in the eye and tell him, if circumstances warrant, to go to the hot place, they have brought a reward that is not to be sneered at. Better Saje Than Sony Now thai concern for thts safely of deposits In the First National Hank has been dissipated by the knowledge that the institution is in sound condition nnd| will shortly reopen, well fortified against business depression or panic, there is noted an inclination among scmo people lo hold the officers at fault for subjecting them to wha£ they now feel WHS an unwarranted scare.. It is certainly mil for this column to attempt to say whether the temporary closing of the bank was necessary or otherwise. But as a general proposition we would like to point out that the common fault among banks that close their doors is that such action is taken loo late. A banker handles other people's money. His first and highest responsibility is for the safely of that money. The obligation he owes his stockholders must come second. Whenever a banker has reason to believe that hia institution is threatened with a silnation that may endanger the security of the deposits it is his duty to suspend busi ? ness until that dangu 1 can bu eliminated. The reason that banks as a whole have not had the nioasure of public confidence which, most of Ilium deserve and which is essential to the welfare of themselves and the communities they serve is that too many of them have . been willing lo take chances with other people's money. They have rcmtiinsd open when they should have clo-ed. Whether or not the temporary closing of th: First National was necessary, it has had the result of putting the institution in shape to withstand anything the future may produce. And from the standpoint of the deiwsitors and the community that is more than ample recompense for a few anxious nights. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark I relurn (o normal after three.mln- ' n-nnal hi three nilnuteg, there'may : be a deficiency of the heart muscle. In tho sanio way, the " blood pressure shoull vise after exercise end return to normal after tCiree minute*. If instead of a rise af- I ter exercise, the pressure Incomes ' lower, there may be a doubt as to the conJitlon of l!ie muscle of the lie-ail. Clinicians el great experience arc not greatly disturbed over slight rii^s of blorxl pressure; Indeed, many feel that too much emphasis J haj been p'nced on this point, and hcsitnto evijn to mcntkn the fact to the patient for fear of causing him to become a blood pressure invalid. Men of the wrong temperament, who have bsc-n p-.-cvt.usly fcilve may become melancholy, semi-Invalids due to the constant terror that they may suffer from (he fear of sudden illness or exhaustion if they make the least crerclcfl. 19HO The Editor's Letter Box Mother Nature's Curio Shop ft »v4l .. . "L . -t r: * •* * "She came runnin' out ami slid we should hold this stuff out here Mil they get Junior tn sleep." .^WASHINGTON V- U s > • r T- r- r-\ LLTTCR Capitol Cluttered With Members < One of Al Smith's friends, down Too Much Caldwcll M Huovcr Cimmmsioiv;—Farm from Ne«- York, says the badly de- Board Issues I'liinultlct on PC?:!- fcaled 1928 presidential candidate lug Wheat lo Calvin Ccolhliel— always carries a lucky piece in one lirown Suit Now Known as Pru- of his pants pockets. On one side idcnt's War Clothes. of the token there appears a bust : of Herbert, Hoover and the words By H CHINK Y BUTCHER ' i "Hoover for President." On the NLA Service Writer °'-her side the Inscription is; "Four WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.—Thrrf • Jlt) re Years of Prosperity." has been a story told here rccemly * * " about a man wno was found wn:-.- A legend Is being built, up to the tiering on the streets and was pkl-:- cllcct that Mr. Hoover in a brown ed up by the police. lie didn't kno-.v £U 't ' 3 another person than the Mr. his name, he didn't know where ti-i Hoover in n blue suit. Time was lived'and he didn't even 'knsv. ] when -Mr. Hoover wore nothing but which Hoover commission he vr.31 1)!lie s 'u'ls. Recently he appeared at on. . - a press conference in a brown suit • » « and began to speak boldly about About 30 of these commlssbr-r' tilings, as his friends have been ore fnnc'.ionlng nncl even thou;ii wanting him to speak. I ' : j What Js tho .Matter Wilh (he World I [To tho editor:! ; Over one hundred and fifty years ; ago 'fhomao Paine wrote "When it I shall be said in any country in the j world, my poor arc happy; neither | ign:iance nor distress is to be found among them, my jails are | empty ot pr.soners, my streets of j : beggars; the aged are not in want,! ! the taxes are not oppressive: the rational wcrlti is my friend because. I am the friend of its happiness: when thesa things can be said, then may that C'urui - y boas: of iw constitution and its govrnment." I an-, certain that any serious minded citizen who has any real Interest in the welfare of his fel- Icws, when -he reads this statement, must do umc thinking and ask himself some very serious questions, fcr after nil, the responsibility for the condition of the country Is every man's and every woman's proKem, and it is a great- pity that our great American cili- heart the distressing things that zeml do not take m-.rc seriously to can b= seen around us today. Wo , SPUr NAIL ON THE SECOND TOES Of ,000.000, 000, 000, OOO TONS' cannct shove the responsibility off on to others, frr our government,after all. is what we make it:, what it faiis to te, we have individually frilled to to; when it, has succeeded it i:i because a sufficient number of Individuals have risen equal to their opportunity. Every lag- Bard in thinking is a brake on tii?; v.'hec! of prrsress, everyone who I fails to take a serious interest in| all social and economic problems !s| by faith, but by knowledge Nut one forward .stjp has the race taken that is not the direct cutcome of an added under. Sanding of natural law. The chaos and confusion of the hour, the agony and the suffering that human beings todav endure, is due wholly and solely a's the great French ossembly declared, "to our nc'lsci and contempt, of human rights." that is, the relationship that by a law ofnature VAN BUR EN'S B1HTH On Dec. 5. 17B2 Martin Van Ru- rcn, eighth president of the Unit- ItLlY ul!lilLUl'£ I - • —• • between .... I After he ha Lifcs great contest.is over vour! the ape of 21 !'S' my pr ?>^' ^•"".ane.V.miita'to'inTer'^, ' '' '• • • by being elected to the New Yc'k JAMES H. BROWN, President, : Senate as a Democrat His suc-c-d Manhattan Single Tar Club. ; ing offices were attorney general"of the state, U. S..senator aiiti °ov- ernor of New York. Maiden Lifts Ban Ho resigned the governorship rv D !•-• IT i. "-j'B"<--a IUK btvcrnorsrnp Un rolltical topics: become secretary of state in Prcsi- i dent Jackson's cabincl. and rcsfsn- Mass., (UP) — This ^ ' llls ' :ost to accept tho post" of {j 3 | a ^l.™ R ^,^ ^fj : : city's p-icemcn, nremen and other "if'" to En g !,,,i The Senal-i, , municipal employes may talk p-.li- rerils;i1 to confirm his nomination Ucs to tl-ijir -;-.t.-m.i' content as re-1 a(1 . er 1>c lla d sailed only served to f an order pissed recently by; heighten Van Buren's popularity. It is hard to ihiuk that any citi- ; zen enjoying the blessings that the brave men and women cf the past won for us can lightly treat the burning questions of the hour, nndl to quoin ?.ii:ie a^ain in his im-' Ihe City Council. This, in fact, helped win him the When Mayor •William A. liasl- vlcc presidency in IS32. Four year'. George Morris, brilliant editor of the Memphis Evening Appeal, and vice-president u[ the Commercial Apne.U coinpany, has tendered his resignation. Reading bjtwccn iho lines ot his adieu, vyc surmise that George Morris' high idcais, ai:d his adherence to the principles of independent journalism, prompted his sudden decision to cut loos? from (he House of Caldwcll. Hut George Morris will not remain idle. wheat surplus, has pnblitlic.l sponsible for dlins (he ex-president as an example along v.ith various prize farm animals. Mr. CJjol- idge bcins tho only hiinnn c.iter • uiie aunorea unu mty jears u-ju j> 1 > r> ' T i- u ~ ~* And he publicly spanked Presi-1 has been accomplished. The poor!r ennsylvaiiia Di'CW£i"S ; anu^tlisbursement of the Found, Less Optimistic' _... PITTSBURGH7<™-A sinvey | BalaDCed D!et thereby encouraging the president the aged r.re in want, the taxes j cf large brewing- companies in I to go outside federation ranks for are oppressive and it doesn't seem Western Pennsylvania reveals Hint Wllliain N. Docik. Nobody knows las thoujh the rational world were public how i^ this sort of thin" is go- Great newspapers all over the world are look- ( of whcnt nnywhcro innuiom-;!. Mr. . ing cu. "but the brown -ing for men of his type; men who are are! earnest and who can be trusted to interpret the news of these turbulent limrs. —West. Point, (Miss.) Tir.ies-Leaclcr. loucst l Cocll<I Ee eats two paits of wheat j to hold large possibilities. |OUCSI and one of rye, cooked whole for • • . perhaps four or five hours, as n Mr. Nirk Longworih the speaker cereal, according to Mr. McKclvir, oE t!:e House, foimd himself lo-k»d whereas the b-jst mixture.; fcr Imrs- lout of his own Massachusetts avs- Tiic noise abatement committee \vl:lcli has Jiibt keen appointed in Philadelphia probably will find the city considerably quietrr when the world's champlcmhip change bands. By Williams -i is half wheat and half oats. :c home the other mornins. when [ he arrived tack in Washington. brewers in this ciii-'iricl, while ^.o fc. cptimi;tic as Milwaukee bi'-r.vers, cur friend because I am afraid that . . ._. ... „, olll , we are anything but rational our-1 who have installed new equipment' tain the slender Starvation for Figure IOWA CITY, la.. (UP)—Not the martydom of starsnticn will main- reives- II it were ntl so. these pin-' in iinlicipation cf legal ma:iufa> , but n. comfortably balanced 'diet ful shortcomings would not be so-t^recf r:a! tser soon, are roa'Jy ti - •--• —-• • - - ' strikingly in evidence. i resume cncration on short notics. It seems that we America's are ' Alici- \vr.s away over the \ve°k-cnil i nnd tlci ' : "8 s are ours, it (jetting br.ck at Soviet doini; a litie '•(lumping Great furcr;- former Vice President Dcls-us of . let him in the Amlors Trading Company told j Rur-.s.i by : Nick had to go to the cffice^ being ourselves. ] unable lo rnise anvone inside !)••- ,rr.VL"'".vil.. v!ie " : l°: e , •" roillct E C ' « ^y that ™,id Mrs. J. Bordrn HaVriman, the Ham Fish congressional cjjn- mittcc Investigating Comnu:;ibt!= that -100 l,lu:rt.y airiilnue m.itors iousm- wcman had been dis;;i;:ae;i an:i sliippt:! on i three.-' o large j lo Russia as mere "nnchinery." ! niijht rcceiillv fo' Then it was learned at thp War Do- j J. Walsli of' Me 1-aitineut Unl fpr yi-.-.« me L - vm -.. ; a birthday caVc w ad bcrn sellu-..; Liberty motors as ' representing Toms 1 w:jo is most distinsulshert Now, tills Is not a world ol'j Only skeleton' crews are chance. It Is a \vorld cf causo and effect. Evil has a cause as well as m: g:cd and where gcod is in evidence, liar beverages Tne survey showed and tlci'lngs are ours, it is not : '-'-tat more than 1,000 men prcbably because we have seen the natural would be put to.work within a law in that department of life aivJ: .short tinv; if high test bser should conformed to it? Where evil is in • fce legalized. evidence the reverse must be truc,| Superintendent KcnnisU of the and is due to-trie fact that \ve have I Independent Brcwinj Company s.ii'i neglected to. study natural law in • inoalficalion cf the dry Is-.v v:ou!d j relationship to our activities aixl • ir.oan Hie immediata re-opening of feminine figure. coupled with vigorous physical ao : tsity. according to Elizabeth Halsey, head c.i the physical education air..Kl at Ihe plants now for the i chpartment at ilic State University manufacture rf near teer and Sim- • Qf Iowa. $ Sl:e thinks this business of reducing by .-.tarving to death is foolijh and unnecessary. Long hikes, participation in season sports. and an invigr.raiing shower tath after iccrcation, are Miss llalsey's prcicriptions. Tailed (hercfcrc to conform to i'., all five of the c-m;ip.ny's plans and as said of old, the way of the Western Pennsylvania. o • „-, ° nc I transgrosior is hard. The trans-j — — ir Senator Thomas i mv^nr ir ,,,„ cr ,^ ialt . ,,,„ „,.„,,„ „-! ' ercssor is the society, the group or! Sixty per cent of the Ertfish- CEILING AS BII.MiOAIU) ST. PAUL, Minn, (UP)—An in spired press arint h?.s c:me to Iho t rescue of barber shop patrons who « are tired ef listening to loquacious g people of the world are razor wiclders. Advertisements lor J ! en- ! of talk here about (ho.se two the tiili' 0:1 a business card wil! able their representatives lo obtain ! quicker audiences with our imlus- • trial magnates. "going together" an:! maybe b^ing | ^^ engage:!, which talk donbtlc^ wil! i be revived for the winter r,;as~n Blood Pressure Is Important in Deferimiiino- Insurance Risk nv DR. MOUIUS visn«i:iN >M«r, Jnnnul cf (lie American I?dI«l Assni-ialirn, ami of Hy! nci.i, the Ilcallli .l!jc.iri hc ; As has bec-n"mcnti,-:ie(i [rir|-.icm- . !y in these colum:;s. tlic r.crmal icr..i = i;ig 6 r.xdually to about 1 ,l.o :! prcr-surc Is ahntit 1CX . '.'• MT:V.- e.t r,g?. 130 av -ill \.-:,r ; , ot • f::r. 133 at 50 yenrscf a;r. a:icl 140 a; ,.0 years cfr.ro. neys a:e in.-ufficieiit in their action, a cart-fiil cxaminrr will likely [fjtcl the applicant. I.o-.-.- Ulccd pre..^uro may lie 3?- icciaif.-i with jaundice, aiicsr.i.i. or p:nc:-a! wrakr.cfs: \vith ni-;ir.is- a- . :l-.riK. or \vi;h infection in variou; in- p.-.rls of the borly such as th" iectli. tonsils or the nos?. If i'-. c blcoi p-.-csnire is not below ico tlic e.\nm:n;r i : , nkdy t- lio little ciis- j 'iiics.c figures are ill no lent j t''.i- v^ord abrohiie. A mar. •: • fir f)5 year.- of nte mn- have r> . blr,,.i prs.'our,-! cf 120 and be an ' i vccl'iCiiL lige insurance :isk. The j r.-i:r-.'i, c£ Ihe life insur.inr" ccm- • •...liiif indicate thi* a J>;UG;I w!-.o ' i..:s a ul'-oa 1 prcfsurc- over 110 is ''•:'. i:i crner.ll as food a r:-k as • e.-: v,-hc i- telov.- this flstirc. 1 Mi': I insurance comranie. ('i'diro '« iii-uvo larec policie: on p?-;ilc '^;:.-:.r l:'ood i:rcs:ifrc ir r.-u-.ilp.i-iy ; i.v.-.- ;~,fl. Ji !n ad:litlc:i in \'f\r in- j «'r?.'.jrd ulcol pressurr :!-.rro is a.:-,,.ii i-.s-nr;. tt- L > p-.dsc rate -,vill ily t?r,ds to bleak f.ov.a ea:K. ;.'-..T. |:l!c heart lo \vcr.U. or that the kid- of: turhoa by the fact that H is bciow 60 120. ^ All sr.ns t:f syalcr.is have been ', ^CMS:(! fo.- dcicimlning tile cffi-1 t-iincy of the nc:io:i of the heart No', one of iho lcs!> is absolute, : -•ui :n!c[>:i with ether taclors they j ::vv.- Inchi-r.l: fi.ain cf grc.u im-' [:o: i-.ivj:. If the applicant is told, <c b:r:1 r'oivn nnrt try to tour.'.i hi. j t-fi 10 ; : ; 21 iinicf. his pulse rato v.'lll lis^ and then return to ncr- r.-.al. ' or ~-,:cli rxcrcr-e wilh a ncr- riso : lr.ni- r:i!:irily from 15 to » b^als and | ":.'« !f ;l-.r pulfs rate rises to over no and dcet not return toj

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