The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 16, 1930
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f AGE FOUR HLYTH13VILLE.- (AUK.V COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO,, PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H, W. HAINE8,-Advertising Minager Sole Nitloo*! AdrerUsloi Representatives: The Ibonu f. CUrk Co. Inc., New York, pfrlfrfrlpM., AtUmU, DklUs, Ban AnlorJo, S»n frincUco,' Chicago, St Loul*. ?ubUtbe< lvery AlMrnoon Except Sunday. tetertd w tecood cl»s» matter at the post offlc* »t Blylherille, Arkansas, under act or Ccncrtit October 9, 1917. B«rved by tne United Press suBscmirrioN KATES By carrier In the city or Blythcvlllc, I5c per wtek or 16.50 per year In advance. By null within a radius of 60 miles, »3.00 per ntr, »LBO for tlx months, 85c for Ihree montru; by null !n »ost»l KmM.two to six, inclusive, »6.M per year, in zones seven and eight, |1000 per year, payable In ' r'.vance. The March of Progress The '18 stales of our union seem very small sometimes, very clo.-ioly related indeed. Just the other day Captain Frank M. Hawks arose in the morning, ate breakfast, climbed into his airplane in New.iYork City, and arrived in Us Angeles in time to see the sunn set on the Facilic. Just ;i day's joni'iity MS the crow—or rather, the modern birdman—flies. Once upon a timu it would have taken torturous months lo have made such a trip. Spring would have eiitl- . cd and summer and fall would have been gone before the caravans could have' battled their way across the pdains, through the mountains and into the western hind. We who by so high and fast today • forget; fhe immensity of our nation. We also forget the years of weary toil which were necessary lo make the 1 wilderness burst into the colored flowers, which arc everywhere today. We somehow have the opinion that all we need to do is wave a wand and things happen. Other lands, where countries have passed while life worked its way toward a faroff fulfillment, envy us our strength. America looks toward the future, raises her head to clear, bright skies, while they look down the long lanes of memory. Europe is proud of things that she has done. She has made a painted story-book of her past which she will open for you, page by page, as you wander through her cities. America has the long, long look ahead. And the upward look, for much of her recent progress concerns the air trails. Once upon a time a wise man remarked that old men should dream dreams and young men should see visions. We arc fullilling the later part of that prophecy. . It isn't so important whether Captain Hawks beats Colonel Lindbergh's record for transcontinental speed. It is the winged spirit of progress that makes America not satislicd to rest on past accomplishments, the winged courage which sends her out again and again, that counts. When the first covered wagon went slowly through the green cathedral of the forest, eyes out of lurking animals and Indians, the wast to coast journey secerned like a far trip from which there ceulcl be no retiirniiiK. Hut other wiigons came. Then trains followed. Automobile nwis won; Iniilt. And now .the, ships sail (he skies in IS hourn. The more we try anything, the easier il becomes. The lands of Hie eastern world have given ur>. The western wurld is just beginning — MCA. It's A Complex World No nation lives for itself alone in this modern world. Isolation i.s a tiling of til e p:i:;t. on nne side of the world have their effect clear around on the oilier side. In Indian. Ijoycolt on liritish eloth, and Ihc result suit depression in Kng- liiml's eotton mills, have hit Germany's eottoti textile industry a severe blow. The boycott, cutting down the liritish textile manufacturers' market, lias given Kin-ope a surplus of textile and and has caused prii-.'s lo go down. So the Germans, who have nothing whatever to do with the. Anglo-Indian (|iies- lion, are snlfering the ell'eel of it just as the Knglish are. Thai is the way (he nations arc tied together in this century. Kvents that are seemingly entirely unrelated exert n profound effect on one another.— N'KA. THE WINDMILL NOT KNOUKII rKKSSUKK Well, lite Hunter Broliicrs didn't m:ike their mark In the air <|Uitc heavy enough. Jacksc.il and O'Brlnc erased it as Uiougli 11 were a mark made with chalk on a blackboard. It was really a rough pliice on 111; surface of endurance Hying, but Jacksuii and O'Brlnc cut It completely oil with one stroke of [heir plane. •Y. ••;• v Seme seem lo think (ha! Hie reason Al Singer knocked out Sammy Mamlcll so easily was lic- cau;r.> Sammy was drugged. It kinder looks like Al is (lie dopi', too. * -Y. .y. A si'iism:i> sri;i;i) A herd of very thirsty horses Were in a hot and dusty lane; Said one, "I (hlnk ltd «n.wcr. If we'd all bray for rain." •Y. •'!'• ••(-• AMI T1U:V l)!l) A swarm of flics were on Ihe table, Their wings were all a-llutlor; Ba!d one. "we've eaten nearly cveiylhlng. Now we must go light on the butler." * * -Y- Sec where a, watermelon weighing 150 pounds has been raised in Arkansas. Walta melon! Walla melon! CUBA M. HIGDON. SATURUAY.jUJGUST 1C, 19301 President Hoover, i; Is reported, lakes no part in Ihc chess games at his camp. He's more interested probably in moving men on (he oilier boards. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark -itr he giving of small amounts of ugar with a large amount o! water sometimes is followed by a irompt improvement tending to- vard recovery. The person who is short of wal- r in ills system lias been vividly described by Dr. J. S. McLester: With his drawn face, Ihe pallenl ooks tired. The mucous membranes re dry and the skin Is dry and wrinkled. The lips are drawn and racked .and the tongue is fissured. 'he deep respirations of air hun- tr indicate Ihc always present icldosls. The extremities arc cold, iiid in extreme cases the knee kicks may be absent. The circulation ir iften impaired and if Hie dcsleca- ion is great there Is a rapid hrcady pulse. Nervous symptoms appear or those already incident o Ihc Illness are made worse. 'here may be dullness or perhaps .ellrium of coma." "There's lots of things better than bein^ rich. What I'd like to be doing right now is running a steam shovel. 1 WASHINGTON LETTER UODNKY DUTCHER The fame is done for treaties and WASHINGTON. Aug. 1G. — The | proclamations, which are printed In last Congress passed 1M1 . large pages o( laws which required 461 pages of indexing. It you look at Ihc Statutes nt Large of the Seventieth Congress you will get the Idea that it passed a law about (lie same volume with private laws and resolutions. Hours of Work Sometimes it takes hours to find out just what n. single law menus. The copy with the marginal notes BATTLE OF BKNNINGTON On Aug. 16, 1717, one of Hie most significant bailies of the Revolu- lon look place when a force of \v Hampshire mitilia under General John Stark defeated a com- oineii force of Ifessians, British Lioyallsls and Indians at Bcmiiiuj- ton, Vermont. They were tent to Rcmiingtoii by eneral John Burgoyne to cap- Hire _thc depot of supplies which the Americans were reported to :iave there. As the invaders were utterly ignorant of the country, as well as the Revoluiionisis 1 methods of warfare, they were easily trapped, surrounded and captured. Of a force of about 1000. more than 00 were killed and wounded. 10 relumed lo Buryoync and the rest laken prisoners. The American loss was 14 killed and 42 wounded. Washington called this victory a "great stroke" because it prevented Burgoync from gelling the suup- plics he sorely needed nud cut off all communication between him I the garrison he left at Ticou- deroga. Further, it resulted in the desertion of a large body of Indians and Canadians, while it greatly strengthened Ihe Americans, particularly by causing the enlistment of large bodies of militia for tervice under General Gates. nearly everything. The .index shows | ls Mnl a | 0 ng.lo the printing office such subjects as acoustics, Addams Now that roof-silting endurance contests have bQun, jt will devolve upon future builders lo make (heir roots not only rainproof, but foolproof as well. A West Virginia coal curator has urged the president to suspend radio broadcasting because in his belief it has caused the drought. To be sure, the programs have been rather dry of late. OUT OUR WAY William: BECAUSE AT -THEM -T" SPECO /-r>-re.M'fic -TOO UP A street NE (Washington), dourine, garbage, screw threads, X-rays and Zunis. Few members of Congress, prou- ably realize all the work that goes Into preparing Ihose darned laws inlo big books so that the nation .will know wiial Ihey are. If they nil did. liiouah. Ihcy prcbably would pass just us many of them. The Job of compiling and publishing Statutes at Large for each Congress is that of the legal section of the Historical Adviser's office in the Department of State. The his- lorical advisor, Tyler Dennett, also has responsibility fpr preserving carefully the original of every law ever passed by Congress and signed by Ihe speaker, the president of he Senate and the president of the United States. The signed original comes to the Stale Department from the White Hoiifc. printed on parchment paper of 100 per cent rag. Congress insses four kinds of laws: Public aws and publid resolutions and irivate laws and private resolution*;It if. roinctimes hard to distinguish lelween laws and resolutions, but the public measures are put into one book and the private measures ,nto another. Bryan in Charge The legal section, under Henry L. Bryan, first classifies the originals as public or private. At the same lime, however, it receives four copies of each law from the Government Printing Office which it certifies as the copies of the signed original and then sends one to the Budget Bureau, one to the Treasury, one to Ihi! General Accounting Office and one to the Public I'rinl- From Ihe fourth certified copy -._ lesjal section gets a proof, which is read against the signed original been shown to be the same cr made to cciiform, that proof goes ;o :!ie printing office, which makes individual copies of each law lor distribution among those who want such copies. More proofs arc run off will' uroad margins and sent to Ihe (Coiitincil from page one) cial district: S. L. Gladish 0,517. Chancellor 12lli Chancery dis- (rlct: 6,558. Circuit Judge 2nd Judicial district: G. E, Keck 5,607, W. W. Dandy 2,330, Neil Killougli 3,109. William Carroll 1,105. County and Probate Judge: Z;i! T3. Harrison 3,880, G. W. Uarham 2,752. Sheriff: W. W. Shaver 0.454. Circuit Court Clerk: R. L. (Hilly) Gaines 3.ir>, T. W. .Po'.ter 2.200. County Court Clerk: Mrs. John Long 6,553. Treasurer: W. W. Hollipeter 4,8<J5 Joe P. Pride 1.U15. Coroner: W. H. Slovall 0,528, Representative: E. E. Alexandci 3.7G8, W. Paul Marsh 2.GS5. Assessor: J. S. Dillahunty 2,800 Jim Fowler 2,593, J. W. Watkins 1,01-1. County Surveyor: Win. H. Over- toil 3,306, J. P. Kincannon 2,891. Township Oftlicrs Certified Township officers and commiltcc- men were elected as follows: fChk'kasaulxi Township Justice of the peace: H. L. Mc- tiiiyht. Ed Walker. Oscar Alexan- ler. Geo. J. Walker. Constable: Harry Taylor. CommiUeemen: T. J. Mahan. Hern\iii Cross. Louij Jesse Taylor, A. G. Little, John Roney. Smith and Skelton. Neal Township . Justice of the peace: Roht. Cris- colilm ami W. A. Rogers. Constable. A. M. Cooper. Cominlltecmen: 1 H. Tabcr and B. F. Smith Monroe Township Justice of the peace: G. L. Wail- dell and W. W. Anderson. Constable, Walter Cox. Comniiltccmcn. Chas. E. Sullcngcr, C. D. Ayers, M L. Sumners, C. C. Bowen, 11. P. nunavanl, liruce Ivy, J. B. Buiin, State Department, whereupon the rc;il wrk of compiling Statutes a Large bss-ins. On those broad :na^ i.-sch law !s classified. Miin cd. annotated nnd sata'.oguert and comes back with the notations in print. This is then proofread against the copy which was sent. After that it goes once again to the printing office for the correction of any errors dcteclcd during Ihe proofreading. The next step is lo check up Ihc correctness of all marginal references lo previous volumes. Then it is all sent 'back for plating, which brings the laws inlo type in their nal form. Each law is referred to i Statutes at Large ns a chapter', umbered in the order the laws •ere passed. The plating is checked with the jcoiid revised copy, and back goes he works to the printing office nee more for binding. The sec- clary of state is required to pro- luce a bound volume of laws pass- 'd by each session at the end of hat session. The past session's aws require two volumes. At the •xptration of each Congress, every Iwo years, are issued the new tiff-bound volumes of Statutes at Bind Signed Originals Slatules at Large then takes its place as the recorded law of the and and there is no appeal from the laws as therein transcribed. The signed originals of the laws arc bound and placed in steel cases ill a room as nearly fireproof as can be found in the Stale, War and Navy Building, among the Stale Department's archives. Earliest laws, bearing signatures of George Washington and many oilier of Ihc fathers, arc priceless frcm Ihe collector's standpoint. During the first 18 congresses they were engrossed on huge pieces of vellum the size of the Declaration cf Indcpcntleiicc.more than two feet by three. The signatures are so valuable that tfcose laws have been bound in .such a way as to require the efforts of two persons lo lift them. The originals oi all our federal laws will go into the new government, archives building whenever lhat is complclcd. Although they are not in absolutely fireproof surroundings now, they are genius; much belter care than a few years ago when they user! to be piled loose down under water pipes in CREW SAVES HOUSE HOWELL, Ind., (UP) —A train crew saved Hie farm house of George: While from being deslroy- cd by firu here recently when they turned in an alarm to Ihc locr.l fir; station. The blaze was noticed by the crew of a Wabash passenger. The train was stopped and the alarm turned in. The only dnmage done was a hole burned through ,he roof. Read Courier News Want Ada. and J. Williams. Big Lake Township Justice oJ the peace: John U. Nccdhuiu and E. P. Alston. Constable: H. K. (Kid) Wright. Com- niittcemcn, Joe Homer and W. E. Greene. Lilllc River Township Justice of ll:c Peace: M. H. Sisco and Mr. Lee. CoiiElpblc, J. B. Sharp. Commlttecmen: H. II. Wil- molh and I.I. J. Mo.iriows. Fletcher Township .luslice of the Peace: C. P. Powell and Tom McGarrily. Constable Mr.cu:n Forrest. CommiU'jcaie:i: Sam Bowen, J. A. Gwallney. Half Moon Township Justice of the peace; J. H. Hannon and W. T. Widner. Constable O. A. Brooks. CommiUeemen, J G. Richardson, Mr. Hanon. McGavock Township Jnslicc of Ihe peace: P. W. Ho! inU J. B. Wilson. Constable, W.lj W. Lee. Commilteemen: L. P.>| Burns and J .B. Wilson. llowcn Township Justice of the peace: G. W. Po 1 .- ' r and Jesse Gilllam. Constable,?! V. E. I<ote. Commllteeinen. R. W;fl ;rawfoixl and C. R Cook. Hci'lor Township Justice of the Peace: A. J. Lewis'! ind C. C. Mnrrs. Constable: A. E. : | Tate and A. Kiltenberry. Commit- : ccmen: Otto Bradbury and J. F. j Maslin. Canadian Township Justice of (he Peace: ^fr. Gar- j ner and Mr. Mitchcson. Constable, Ivan Butler. Connnillccmen: S. V. I Mitchcson and J. C. Bright. Clear I«ike Township Justice of Ihe Peace: John Fos- j tcr and J. M. Richardson. Con- I stable, A. V. (Charlie) Barker. I Commitleemen, C. A. Rodgers and] C. W. Harrington. liurilelle Township Jus'.ice of the Peace: J. C. Har- ' din and J! B. Cooke. Constable: j H. E. Cole. Committeemcn: J. D.j Hightowcr and J. F. Tompkins. Swayiie Township Jusiice (if the Peace: J. F. Coop-1 er aiul J. P. Meadows. Constable: I Hoy Permenler. Committecmen: S. j B. Rozzell and Ben Permenler. Kcott Township Justice of Ihe Peace: II. C. Smith] and W. p. Bennett. Constable, S.I E. Harrison, Commlttecmen, J. A.| Musick and K. M. Norton. (jolilcn Lake Township Justice of the Peace: J. C. Cut- um and Hy Wilson. Constable: J.I W. Thrailkill. CommiUeemen: Joe| 'ulicin and C. R. Rhodes. Carson Township Justice of the Peace: W. F. M.I Ferguson and J. C. Kirkpatrlck. J Constable, B. E. Ross. Committee-j men: W. F. M. Ferguson and J.J C. Kirkpatrick. Troy Township Justice of the Peace: R. H. Craig I and R. II. Cramer. Constable: H.I M. Craig. Commilteemen: It. H.| Cromer and Hugh Craig. Pecan Township Justice of the Peace: John U?,-J zell and R. C. Branch. Constable:! B. R. Moore. Committeemcn: John] U^zell and R. C. Branch. Whillun Township Jusiice of Ihc Peatc: W. W.I Hurt. Committeemcn. R. A. Jack-| son and J. A. McClcndon. lliekman Township Justice of the Peace: Mr. Hatficldl and Mr. Adkins. Constable: I. A.I Harrison. Committecmen, E. C. Ad-] kinson and C- J. Little. The vote for township offices in I Chickasawba Township was certi-| fieri as follows: Justice of the Peace: R. L. Mc-J Knight 982, Ed Walker 9M, Oscarl Alexander 818. Geo. J. Walker 844.1 B. F. Brogdon 713. H. L. Robcr-| Gcr. 523, John Walton 105. Constable: Harry Taylor 1,074, C.] R. Burch 320. Committecmen: Smith 1.472,1 Skelion 1,303. T. J. Mahan 1.3-15, W. M. Burns CIO, Herman Cross; 1,240. Louis Cherry 900, Jesse Tay- I lor 1,100, A. G. Little 1,091. Edgar| Bornin 055. John Honey DIG. the basement. How Body Functions to Keep System Supplied With Water IIV UK. MOKK1S t'lSllUKlN' | Kililur. Journal , of the American Mriltr.il Association, ami of Hy- Kri.i. the Health Mif.iiinc Thr kidney is the organ mosl concerned in the conic water balance in ihc human body. It sets rid of the sil- p^ifl'.ia'js water when it is ncccs- lo it thai a proper ! a::\f)'.:ut of v, atcr remains in the i b'.ccd when tr i: supply Is running If the kidney is diseased, the tahnce may be upset wi disturbances result. In .1:101:5 forms of diseases of the generally, the method by .'.hu-h ;hc body controls it swa'cr disturber! arid )U :lrr'..<; in Ihe form o! s.ym,v,om.s If the body is clc- n the blood must lie mai.itcincd and even small changes in its con- lent arc accompanied oy severe general reactions. Of course, some writer rr.nst bi eliminated In order t j carry on' poisonous waste products, which may bring about death unless they arc eliminated. Therefore, the kidneys continue to yft'rid of some water until the whole body is pretty well dried out. It, is an Interesting commentary that prizefighters who attempt to make certain weights in order to fight In certain classes subject themselves before the fight to this intensive drying out process, and ; as a result sometimes enter the ring so completely shattered by the distortion of their w.itcr rrgiil.itini; j Buying for Contentment It is not uncommon to buy something that momentarily attracts your attention and to scold yourself afterwards for buying it.... Advertising helps you to use your family budget carefully—wisely—and saves you from after-regrets. Day by day, in the advertisements of this paper, you see the worth-while enduring products spread before yon- Knowing them before you buy — you arc able to judge intelligently your needs. Never are you rushed into buying; into having first—and scolding afterwards- Advertising gives you honest information before you buy. You have a reliable guide and index to help you plan your purchase wisely and carefully—taking full advantage of day-to-day opportunities and sales! Read the advertisements every day! You will find that they make your money go farther—and that you will be satisfied with your purchases long after you have bought! system that defeat- is Inevitable. rapidly of w.i'or by 1- vei In many diseases in which pa- i person is uncoii-vioiis ar.r t If nls have been unable lo take : i w,iter is not put into the l)y".j- energy foods to that their tissues I '. H-.e birod will take ;ip wr.irr ::om have been exhausted i:i order to. I tin !:>sui's. The balance •>! «a'cr j provide Ihe body with materials.

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