The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 18, 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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Monday, August 18, 1930
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fAGEFOUH BLVT11RVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS T 18, 1930 BLYTHBVKXE COURIER NEWS couBi» NTWS cO, PUBLISHERS ' 0. ». BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HADtES. Aamttsin* tote KtUottl AdwfWng Tb* ItttttM F. CUrtt Co. Inc., New York. ti, itunt*, ptUu, S4U Antonio, San Chicago, St Uwla. Kvtry Alternoon Except Sunday. M Meoed eUu'mtlter at the post »t 'Blytbertlle, Arkansas, under act ol October 9, Itl7. ; , Berred by tne United wess """^SUBSCKITTION KATES : By carrier In the city or Blylhevllle, 15c per week or $8.50 per year In advance. By mall within t radius ot 60 mllca, 13.00 per year, $1*! lor ilx months, 85c for lliree month*; by mall In Coital ioae* two to tbc, Inclusive, tf-W per year, In rones seven and eight, per year, payable In , /".vance- The Growth oj Chicago Taking everything together, this Chicago is an interesting sort of city. Whatever they do out there, they never do it by hiilvcs. In many ways Chicago is extremely admirable, ami in some ways it is a portent for the thoughtful; but either way, it is a 100-pcrconlcr. Restraint is never one of its watchwords. Whether it be headed in the right direction or the \\TOIIJV one, 'at leasb it is not standing still. It is going somewhere with all its \\o\v- er. AH of this, for some reason, is brought to mind.by reading what liaii- peiidcd when Chicago's 1930 census figures were announced. The city was found to have 3,373,753 inhabitants—some 672,000 more than it had 10 years ago, a growth larger than its fondest boosters had dared to hope for. The news was received in typical Chicago fashion. ; Factory whistles were lied down and their blasts split the air. Flags were run up on every available pole. Neigh- orhood mass meetings were held, leading citizens made speeches and loud cheers were given. Long festoons of ticker tape shot out of office building windows in the Loop, and the streets took on a carnival air. Chicago had broken.a new record, and her citizens were not at all backward in rejoicing • about it. What other city celebrates its growth in that mannerV Not even Los Angeles, supposed to possess the' most 'ar. dent boosters'alive. Nowhere'on earth probably, but in Chicago do things • happen in that exuberant way. Now at the same time that Chicago was celebrating her growth, her police force was running around in circles trying to find out who killed a reporter. . This particular murder came as the climax to many years, of gang warfare. ; For more than half a-decade Chicago's ; gang had made the city's name fain• ous all over the world. The killing ot" the reporter was simply the underworld's last word in studied, insolent defiance—a sneering "what arc you going to do about it?" that seems almost incredible to one who does not know Chicago. ! These two phenomena—the sonsa- ; tional gang murder and the public ; celebration over unexpectedly rapid municipal growth—rightly went hand, in hand. They are intimately connected. It was not by accident that they came in the same week. Chicago, you see, is the distilled essence of America. Rapid growth, amaxing industry, alert self-confidence, unrestrained enthusiasm, rough-and- tumble energy—these typically American traits are focused all together in Chicago. And the things that jru with them— misgovsrmneiU, rotten politics, inefficient defense against crime, an untamed underworld—these tilings, too, are very American, and inevitably they are centered in Chicago. That is why Chicago i< interesting. Her surprising growth, her pride in her newness and rawness and lawlessness— those are America. They are Chicago. They combine to produce a life that is quick, boisterous and sometimes, rowdy—but never dull.—NKA. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THE WINDMILL Thcmiis A. Ellison discovered el/.'Ctricity and Ilio people made ll;;ht of II. New. somebody has discovered miniature p,»'.l nnd Ids of people nrc making light of Hint. - tf. .y. :,•. Laying nil Jokes aside, 1 really consider miniature golf-n hole-same Biimc. •Y- -Y- •(• What's EO remarkable atanl n ball player catching several .seemingly unreasonable lllei? I have a lltllc do;; that can do that sitting down. •Y. -Y. .Y. A bird In (lie hand Is worth two in (lie bush providing It Isn't one o[ (hose Hint tries to peck your hnml off. •Y. •?• •;• NOTICE:—I Imve in my smoke house about fifty or sixty dilTcrcnt borrowed articles consisting o[ rakes, lawn mowers, vacuum cleaners, one razor, a violin, one hoe and a pair of crutches, etc- Will the uwncrs plea;-? call and lake them away? I wish to ir.akc roum for other things. CUBA M. H1GDON'. "How was your crop thiy year, Aimer?" "Right fiund, considering ,we ain't on the main road." "Alfalfa" Bill Murray may have liHch-liikcd in his campaign for gou'rnor of Oklahoma, but he won the nomination In a walk. llernard Shaw, who said he Mgnrc! a contract foi 1 the movies because of financial reasons, is one who feels, no doubt, that money talkies. WASHINGTON LETTER HV HODNEV OUTCIIEK linually consulted by subordinate NKA Service Writer and even insists on doing a littl WASHINGTON—Henry L. Bryan, work himself e.ach day despite li editor of Statutes at Large, is ill I infirmities, at the age of 78. The State Department, repository of all federal Hoss I'raiscs Him Mr. Brytin is one ol Ihe old type laws, may have to get a new editor, of Rovernment servants- who mad and thru will not be easy at all. '• government service honorable. H Bryan comes nearer to being in- | loves ii. He would come to wor dispensable in Ihe government ser- i if you took away every penny vice than almost any more highly his salary. The Statutes at Larg placed and widely known official, are his product, and he takes He survived Ihc old spailE system ! just pride in what he does for th days because every time he was j government." fired out as editor of Statutes al So spoke Tyler' Donnctt, hislor Large he had to be brought back | cal adviser of the department an A decree has been issued in Mexico against "pistol toting." This action is pretty sure to make inaugurations there In the future rather spiritless alfairs. sooner or later because it was so hard to replace him. Bryan's boss, to a congrcssionr committee a while ago as he op He stepped into the editorship in l: oscd the old expert's retirement ~ " " " "When Mr. Bryan does relinquis his control there will have to be Those states which have had iwuulalion totals clipped on in the revised census tabulation, hav,? one consolation—it may mean fewer congressmen. 18B.G. after being confidential sec- rctnry to Secretary of State Thomas !•'. Hayard and, before that, a clerk on the Hayes-Tildcn electoral commission. Statutes at Large Is (he set of big books containing every law ever passed by Congress; it is, in effect, federal law itself— the official law of the land compiled or reference and consultation. Bryan was a Democrat, however, That new .plane wlilch Colonel' Lindbergh bought especially lor his wife will be just the thing, of couise, in which to take Charles Jr., for nn airing. A Nuw York man who stole a dollar watch the other day was tentencvii from 20 to 40 years in prison. Had he taken a more expensive movement he might have been ylvcn a more correct Umc. uld Is put in gradually, it is taken by the blood from the Intes- nes and used by the body. !f the person Ivs a tendency to evelop acid because of his dls- ase, bicarbonate of soda may he yen with the fluid, but In many stances the mere giving of the ater alone may suufficc to clear ic difficulty. VIRGINIA DARK'S BIHTI! On Alii'. 18, 1587, Virginia Dare, ic first child torn in America 1 English parents, was born on oanoke Island, Va., now a part of orih Carolina. Sir Walter Halelgh was trying to ound a colony in this region hich he called Virginia in honor f Queen Elizabeth, ihc Virgin 'he new baby, ua-rclore, was nam- d for the country. She was the landdaughler of John While, who 'as sent out by Raleigh as gov- rnor ol the lioanokc colony. Two days after her birth she was aptized "according to the rites 01 lie Church of England." This was he first celebration of the rite of 3hrlstlan baptism of a North Am- rican born while child. Before Virginia was three years THE BOOK SURVEY! >ld, the colony disappeared, and no i lish bungalows. 1!V BRUCE CATION The jungles o> Ceylon may not impress you ns a likely topic for a book, but i! you will read "The JnngU! Tide," by John Still, I think you will change your mind. Mr. Still makes this quiet, thoughtful book one of the most appealing publications of the summer. Apparently he has spent the greater part ot his life in the jungles, although he has acquired, somc-whcrf 1 , an excellent command of English; and what he does is simply describe the things lie has seen and heard there, from long- buried cities to folk-legends thai were old when the Romans still ruled Britain, and from the habits of crocodiles to the perils of hunting a wounded buffalo In a jungle swamp, Most writers adopt a "Well, it is fast, disappearing" air in writing about the wilderness. Mr. Stilt does not. He has a strong suspicion that the jungle, in Ceylon at least, will eventually triumph over the "ivliile man, and :LC looks forward whimsically to the ilay—a century or two hence, he says— when antiquarians will push into the jungle to investigate the ruins of Eng- sne knows to this day what became 1 it. The "Lost Colony ot lioan- jke" is regarded as one of the mys- erics of history. One legend is hat the colonists Intermarried with he Indians and arc the ancestors ol the present band ot Croatan Indians living in the southern part of N'orth Carolina, who number about 300. William Strachey, on the other :iand, writing in 1013, slates "the men, women and childrc-u of the irst plantation of Roanoke were killed by practice and command- nent of Powhatan." Seagoing Geisha Girls Make Their Appearance TOKYO, (UP) - - The seagoing [Cisha has made her appearance in Japan. Geisha serving in cafes al the Gamagorri bathing resort, Aichi prefecture, idle because of hard times, announced they would accompany boating parties lo sea, serve drinks and providing enlcr- tainmenl for a fee of one yen an hour. The girls will wear one- piece balhing costumes. The geisha also are willing io serve on airplanes if Iravelcrs will pay their way from-landing places back IQ Iheir homes. period in which we will just hav to be patient," Dennett said. 1 pointed out that Bryan's salary was i ^^^^^ S4600. having been raised from ] 52800 a few years before. Ecveryone in the department and many elsewhere speak with awe of Bryan's encyclopedic knowledge cf Holding eight persons, a circular unsuitable boat that is propelled by paddles, vented. has been in- For he finds, in these jungles, a jiulsing virility that is too strong to be overthrown. Man seems to there only on sufferance, ant Mr. Still gives you the notion that perhaps that is just as well. Whei tells you of his Iwo lame leopards, as playful and harmless as :wo house cats, and of the tame bear that followed him on his walks about town, you envy him his good fortune of living in a land when such things can happen. "The Jungle Tide" is issued 05 the Houghton, Miffliii Co. at S3, Victorian Chicago—Before the Day ot Gangsters. In "Years of Grace." Margare Aycr Barnes recalls the famslou Chicago of ,the '90s—the Chicas< that was still an overgrown town with an intimate, select social cir cle and no pineapple-tossers o hiack-urowed booze runners to giv it the sinister reputation it ha today. Her picture of Chicago so cicly of those days is warm an entertaining, and makes the boo stand oul as a well-handled, worth while novel. Mrs. Barnes pins this portraya of a vanished era on her story c the. life of Jane Ward, who spent her girlhood hi Victorian Chicag' grows up to marry a liostonian. ex that love us brings when it whole thing is well worth reading, and 1 commend it to you. it is published by the Hotighton, Milllin Co., and costs S2.50. "The Hound of I-'lorcncc" 'ill KnU'rlaln You. If you were one of Ihc many pco- le who read "Bambi." you have •cbably already bought Kcllx Salen's "The Hound of Florence." If mi haven't, it would be a good lea lo do so at once—provided, of ourse. that you can stand a bit f whimsical sleight-of-hand with our reading. "The Hound of Florence" tells .[ a young Italian of Renaissance lays who is, by magic, privileged o spend eveiy other day as a coach do 0r , resuming his own body each dternate midnight. Desciibed thus isldly, this sounds like balder- lash, I know; but Mr. Saltcn is iblc to write slories of Ihat kind itid make you like it, and "The [found of I 7 lorcnce" is vcty well Dandled. Simon and Schuster are U:c publishers. The book sells al $2.50. [lore's a UodKr I'udge of Worth While Itcailing. We come next to a handful miscellaneous hooks which ntie, as well be- disposed of now as later. "Very Good. Jeeves." is a scries of short stories by P. G. Wods- housc revolving about that miraculous gentleman's gentleman, Jeeves. Almost anything by Wodehousc is a good bet, if you like to laugh; this book about the impeccable, omniscient valet is no exception, noublcday, Doran and Co., will let you have it for 51. Then there is "The Coldslone," by Patricia Wentworth. a novel about a young man who inherits an English country estate only to discover an ancestral curse, secret underground passages, buried treasure, sundry prowling rascals and a very congenial girl. If that's your dish, hop to it. The story is just a little bit. involved, but it's not bad reading. The publisher is Lippincott; the price is $2. I would like, also to commend to you "Great Sea Stories of All Nations," ediled by H. M. Tomlinson and published by Doubleduy. Doran al So. I have never seen a collection of tales of the sea half so comprehensive as Ihis one, and Mr. Tomlinson's introduction alone is' almost wortli the price. I'm a bit late in the season to be recommending "A Parly of Baccarat," by top late Donn Byrne, which the Century Co. is issuing in book form for the first time; but you ~ _-.--.. strikes one in middle age, and finally comes lo adjust herself lo the new era and the new generation which followed the World War. I found the first part of the book than the last; however, the dccsn't?—you'll want it. This book is a modern, sophisticated laic of life on the Riviera, and while I don't think it comes up to Byrne's, other'books, it's worth owning. It-J costs S1.25. the federal law. Such respect for so the Republicans fired him after vvhUe .. hair( , d oW gcnt of n is , rt Benjamin Harrisons election in found jn B0vcrmn( , n i scrvjcc . 1888. But after Cleveland s sccono nel[n( , r foi . thal lnaltcr- arc W nite Inauguration in 1893 he was uioutni _ lMiJ __,_, nmlr nr , D back to the editorship again, and he came eagerly, because he had come lo be very fond of Ihat job. Fired Again Then McKinlcy was elected in N'ow that whisky nnd brandy have been approved as necessary medicinal agents in Uie practice of dentistry, it won't merely he a figure of speech hereafter to refer to persons suffering with toothache as having a swell time. 1806 and Bryan went out in March. 1857. He had a non-political job for » while and then practiced law. Meanwhile. Secretary of Stale John Sherman had installed his sn:i-in- as editor of Stalules al Large. Before very long it became evident thai the editorship didn't exactly stack up as a political plum The whole business of preparing and publishing the new volumes of Statutes at Large at the close of each Congress got Into a mess. The classification, interpretation, ir.marizalicn. annotation ami cat- ...neuing of all Ihe laws a Mngle Congress passes rermires a great deal of special knowledge and M\\. Mistakes are likely to get judges lawyers and any others concerned all mixed up. Ar.r! because nobody else knew how to edit Stalules at I Henry Bryan was called br.rk \n the Republicans in 1002 anc! ha? IKCII the editor ever since. H" was the "man who knew," and s'.i'ii is. Ap,rd r.rv.v and failing m hralth. he still supervises the work, i- con- lalreri old gents of Loves His Work He loves his work so well that le never went home when govcin- ment departments closed for the afternoon on account of the !icat. Remembering how the spoils sys- cm used lo interrupt him for •car?, lie likes to recall the time >ack in the eighties when the first 'our civil srvice. employes came iu- o the State Department. One of them was a clerk named John Bassett Moore. Bryan's main recreation is the animal banquet of the Fossils, a climb composed of men who as boys little newspa- It's an unusual printed their own pers or magazines. organization, but besides Bryan it includes Senator George Mosc% ol New Hampshire, James M. Beck of Congressman Pennsylvania, A Favorite / Kipling Story ami Cyrus Curtis, the publisher. Bryan is also a vice prcsidcn of the Oldest Inhabitant.-,' Assxia- tlon of the District of Columbia. What becomes of all the law A after they are passed by Congress. how they are preserved forever in Statutes at Large, seems to provide interesting material lor a subsequent story. Sick Person Should Be Given Plenlv of Water Each Day j IVV 111!. MOHHIS FlSIIi;i:i\ .should lie roused at rlclir.it? in'.er- Ldilur. Journal of tbr Anlrrtcan I vats to lake water. The nurse or Mnliral Assorialinn, ami nF Hy- I attendant should be insliuhted to ri.i. the Hralth >1aR.i;.mr record the exact amount r>: fluid •Sir.cc water is of such Importance taken and orders for definite amounts of vater cr o'.ticr fluids j to be Riven at definite times should I to '.!i«' ;-.ick jwrson, Ur. J S. Mc.'•.•: has provided an O'.u'.mc of ii." best method ol nnkms sure j be wriuc..;i out lor the nur.-.c or at- iii-i! -lir sick ' pattrnl ' "' ' •-•<•>-"< suf-) li<-i r -:i'. amount of fluid Hh;rM. He stales: 'Tn the sick room explicit • i'dcrs b: given as to the atr.oitnt f'.'iiri to be taken. This i.s (.1 tm- ire Its all febrile itmri dls- mul especially r.o in those whore the patient is sl'ipor- i~r dchr.otis and therefore is r 1 to make known the demands •.itit. Lanje n.uantiti"s n[ fluids i.e time am not neccssarv. tcndant. during his | "Trui! juices furni.-h a very agreeable substitute tor water. Orange Juice, lemonade and grape juice may be given at frequent intervals, alternating with water. Fruits supply water in abundance. Tomatoes carry even more water than milk." Since Ihe great importance ol watcr^ln illness has been so definitely Citablishd. many methods have been worked out (or making ........ fijtii.:kliu] shrcil cmfwy vbg'iqjmb I certain that any tick patient rc- 'As a rule, a glass of water ori«lves a sufficient amount. It is : c;i-.c-r ii-.:i'l every one'or two hours! possible to inject water into the Hit- patient is awake- s, sut-! lxxl y b i' tllc l ' he of a syringe. Va- licir-m. The total intake .M-.imld be \ rlo '- ls nult1s rcscmblins (he strength ».i!<lud and at least ISM) to 2000 i cl lhc b! °P d " l volume have been <•'. '(we quarts) thould be provid- dcvclojwrt which may be injected '>:: ii li-.cre is .i-vcr. l.irger dircrlly into the blued. The fluid amounts may he -jhen vnh ad-j»wy be put iiuo Ihc stomach with \,n;!ng(.. a tube ov into the lutcshnes Irom "II !!i? Piit:enl is diowsy. he.above or In-low with a tube. If the him a pblicatkm from which the advertising pages Sad been cut. "Why, you have thrown away the most interesting section!" Mr. Kiplmg said Advertisements are more interesting today than at any time since the invention of movable type. Merchants and manufacturers realize that their an- nouncemcts must compete for interest with the work of the high-priced authors and illustrators. If you are not a regular reader of the advertisc- nent's in this paper, this is a good time to cultivate their acquaintance. You will find them interesting. You will find them friendly. They show you where to stop and take considerable strain of i both siioe- leather and pocketbooks. Read the advertisements because they are interesting. Believe them because they arc true. Act upon their suggestions because it will pay you • in many ways. Before you pick up the telephone, you usually consult the phone book. Before you start out to shop, consult the advertising columns of this paper, They will give you a direct connection with the merchandise you want, Don't 8iop with Read in f/ the news and editorials. The advertising columns arc equally important

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