The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 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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Tuesday, December 16, 1930
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Page 4
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«»AGE FOUR BLYTJIGVILLK. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS fHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NKWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS . . 0. R. BA13COCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager* Sole ' National Advertising The Thomas F. Clark Co, Inc., New York, fhilidelprda, Atlanta, Dallas, Sau Antonio, Sou Francisco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Elvthevillo, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1017. Served by the United Press SUBSCEIFTION RATES By carrier In the city of Hlylhevllle, I5c per week or fli.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius ol ao miles, (3.00 per year, $1.90 for six months, 65c lor three inonttis; oy mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 50.50 per year, In zones seven »rd eight-, $10.00 per year, payable La e^Tince, Is Better Than Charity In any discussion of a relief program a good deal is heard of the folks who are always waking for MM opportunity to take advantage of tlic charitable impulses of citizens moved by instances of genuine need and privation. Regretfully il must be admitted that there are such people, but Lhsir existence does not obviate the need of -.extending help in cases of an entirely different character. It does suggest, however, the advantage of extending relief through cm- ploynienl rather than through outright charily, wherever possible. A good many of the men who al this time find it impossible to tnkc cnra of their families are men -who all their past lives have been self-respecting and self supporting citizens. They don't want charily. They waul an opportunity to work for a living. They warft to keep their self-respect by earning everything they get. Theso are reasons why the supplying of employment is better than cash contributions in the present emergency. lt\ the first place it insures the benefits reaching persons who deserve them. In the second place it is productive. There are few residents of Rlytheville who do not have work that needs tn be done in and about their homes and "places of business, Now is the time to get this work done. It will return full value on the investment, and will help solve the relief problem;, iu the best way possible. . Let the cash contributions go to those who because of illness or incapacity are unable to work. Let the rest of the problem be solved by putting the unemployed at work. If you can use a man for any kind of a job for any length o£ time from an hour up, call the free employment exchange at the court house, telephone number 208. A Bit of Propaganda Tnc more one thinks about the wind-up of that great Russjan trial, the more plainly does one detect a fishy odor. The thing seemed too good to be true, right from th; start; but the conclusion, with a kind-hearted govern- OUT OUR WAY menl saving the necks of a group of confessed traitors, caps the climax. There was the courtroom for a stage, with the radio carrying the drama' to all parts of Russia. One after another, these live accused engineers got up and told how European statesmen, in league with an oil magnate or two, were conspiring to overthrow the Russian government, restore the old regime and plunder the land of its natural resource!). Tfnen, in conclusion, the verdict; guilty. And the .sentence; death. And as an afterthought, a government that has rarely shown mercy suJilunly got lenient and commuted the dc-atli sentences to 10 years' imprisonmuit. One is almost irresistibly impelled to the conclusion that this win nothing but a great bit of propaganda. However, there is no sense in yetting too top-lofty about it. We might remember, while we laugh at the Russians for swallowing such a tali', that it is only a decade since the leading powers of Europe did engage in precisely such a conspiracy. The various "while Russian" adventurers who led armies into Russia' to overthrow the Bolsheviks were backed by such nations as England and France, whose statesmen now Mm* the 1930 conspiracy story too laughable to need rebuttal. A good many Russians died in battle, and otherwise, less than JO years ago, because nn* exact rcplicn of the present story turned out to be true in every detail. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark TUESDAY, mendoiis iv.iinojrs 0:1 motion pic- in • •• ii ... . • i Among animai 1 wish muse kid, would siu|> looking al me like it was ! are the do- and my fiuill." The Windmill Cuba M. lligdon. DEAR OLD SANTA CLAUS: 1 am 11 little mtm-led man, 32 yours old, have black hnir and black eyes, tthc black hair Is natural, but the black eyes arc not. My wife gave mo those last, night when I insisted that- 1 knew more about cooking than she dki.) I have been very pood ([or nothing) all the year. Mcnsc do noi, forgci me. Santa, because, right on the fool, of my bod, you will find hang- ins a couple of cotton picking sacks; and following Is a list ot \vuat I want: A big sack ol flour Instead of candy, A big squaie of bacon instead of chocolate fudge. A lilg bag of potaloes instead ut marbles. A big baj? of eggs Instead ot nuts, A b!g stick of bologna sausage instead of the usual bis slick of peppermint candy, Instead of fire crackers bring soda crackers, Instead of a dvmu 1 want, a hoop of cheese. Don't, bring mo any sort ot a whistle, Santa, because these hard times have made me whistle enough already. Brine me about 35 or 40 cents for spending money. Bring me a large sack o[ coal instead ol prunes, A pair of boxing gloves for my wife tu use in cnse I ever takc ; a notion to (ell her that I know more about certain things than she doer.. Tljat's all for this tune. Santa. If you can't bring me whnt I have nskcd for. please, then. jus( bring me. a. pop gun. I may want to commit, suicide. Your little friend. ' P. r. i'ccp. ^WASHINGTON ~LETTER IIY UODNEY Diirrni.i: NK.l Service Writer WASHINGTON.—The pie. Mfr.l's ': einerf.?ncy conimttce on rmploy- inent has b?c j n doing' ?. lai'bC . amount of '.vqvk. Fourteen ,.:;soris ! facing nich a tremendous prcb'.eni \vllho'it the power to ^gisl./.e. ad- ' COD and $300,OCO.OOO worth of fedei al building work, with sites picked and money appropriated, was be- ins; held up or slowed up for no essential lenson. He undeitcok to the totlle necks where projects, were, stagnating. Some of the snags musl lie untangled hy ! l«res, baseball and foctball yames, i ' elevators. apartments antl oillce i ! buildings tend to increase contact j wllh diseased persons, j 'Other Disease Carncrs . I Among the diseases spread by se- ! i actions from Ihe nc-e antl throat ( are slreptococcal Infections, nncu- • monia, septic sore threat, menin- i gitls, diphtheria, infantile paralysis, scarlet fever, measles, wiioopino •cout'ii, mumps, the common cold, i influenza, tuberculosis end Vin- 'Cf-ut's angina. Among Ihe diseases .of the eye transmitted are pink eye, '.trachoma, and gonorrhea! opthal: mla. The intestinal disorders in! elude typhoid, dysc-ntcry, el'.o'.era, ; nemblc i:ifec:io:i, hookworm, tasx:- iwarm, ulmvorm, antl schlstosomia- jsls. | Many of tl:c organisms mslntr.iii I special locations In ihe body; for I Maniple, li'.e typhoid organism in i the gallbladder, and the various ! v.-crms in'tiie intestinal tract. . The vcnc-ics! diseases are spread .by contact ivith carriers who'have ' aeen previously ir.feete:]. Organisms thnt live in the blood and that are carried from on? person lo another by insects are the I plasmcdiiun of malnrS:i, carried by ] the anop'r.elc-s y.nsqiiiia. Oilier <lis- ' crises carried by mosyuitcc-'; are •dengue, yeilo, 1 .' fever, fiiarip.sis. j Ticks Spn-ad Fever I The tryp:mc3'j:nt of Lleophii; ! sie-kness is carrkil by Ihe tsase lly! i Typhus fever and frrrch fever are i transmitted by tin? louse. BubDiil" ! ! plague is carried by the fba. Rocky > i -Wouiilain spoiled fever is carried '• 1 by a tick, other insects suspect:;) ! of carrying disease, but not'nbsD-' : i'Jtely incrirnmutrd, inelueb bed j bugs, water tugs. c=ckroa:he5 and j ants. carriers of disease various wild animals of the dc» type which trans- 'nvit hydrophobia; Ihe car, '.vhlch i has. been incriin!i:r.tcd -.vith t h •:• i tnuismission cf anthrax; the goat j with malla fever; various fish i connection with tapeworms; 'the !oyster with typhoid; the hog trichina antl various worms; the i rat with plague ai.d rat-bite fevjr; j the rabbit, with i'.ilarcmh, and the parrot family with psittacosis. Sure You're Right— REGARDED AS A INVENT- ION. iVf.LYE ROVERS. CAMEIS. ARE COMPOSED Of OF RUSSIAN SQUIRREU/P Atout this lime he was Ircil with a de-feet in heai-ina, c:ul his subsequent compositions t[ tinged with a passionate m choiy. .' "In the symphony," as one wrote, "music finds its hi"hes on i^T^cf ?r v l™« h ^ >ra On Dec. iG, 1770, Ludwig Van : InglEt e"" Hccthoven. a German composer,' " "" called (he "unsurpassed master of • i::oncy; legislation. For instance, t!:n law. • cays that pcstotfire sites, scatteijd minlitrste or distribute could hnrdly 1)2 expected i' make! a huge dent In the volnnv c-f im- . . , , . ciiiiiloyment. nut the meii-.i:e:s of b - v n "£>t<^ecmg" board and Girl Gets Pilot's License tuiitu tut uiis'.npassea masici oi ; Cuds 15 Years of Silence ! DETROIT lUPl-Wlnili-ed Dry-! "istrumcnta! music," was torn in] DERL i N Gc-rmanv (UP)-A ib, t ,.' dEn ' wl!0 siar ^tl to learn how to i E ° nn - P^ssia, the son ol a church .j man iivinj in Schwerin has f "••-'••ny vhen she was 15, only to have j sm S Er - | received a letter from her hus| the gcvcnimesil order her !o do;) I In his fourth year he was com- latter 15 years silence. The uiif because of her ngc, resumed. pelled by a lalher whose desire was blacksmilh named Lis/.kowski instiuc'.ons fis scon as she was lii.'to exhibit his son as and there ;lf not l ' lc 5' ou »B"t. holder of a j harpsichord. : icderal studenl nier's license. Mis-;! appealed in musical over the country, must be viewed.;'"".. A 0 '' 1 ?. 1 ' is cne °f the_ youngest. IprodlBy. to practice daily on the mobilized during the wnr and en prisoner by the Russians.! When 11, ijEClhoven ! was sent as a war-prisoner to| Holland as a piano I brria. His wile haci long sitimtr.n nnrt done sn'ii ihinvs :is they LvMtcve were iid,':i'.:alc The ccmmittcc here finds ;h.:! ilirvc are many states where v. •'..-.•f i.s net iit:r,? c '. c . i! treasury officials and sur.en ismg nrchilcct. have c-iat?d to cm. the red tape. ! Much of (he cojiunitr.^L 1 ':; wo:k| badly needed. The daikc-sl .spats . hn:, been done without bnllylioo, b'j-| Inn: been found in lilt- maniilac-1 nraih t!ic suvfnce. Private confer-' im-irg states ransjir,;; fiv:n Minne-; cnccs hr.ve been l-old with many! sola east through Nev. York and officials who returned to theirj down into Hie bovfier states, tlic. ili'Uih t.^zicn in th;' Mississippi r-.n;l Ohio valleys and lumber and min- inir rei;icns bf the west. Sis Held arjenls of public experience arc movtr.i; aroiuu! Ihe country now. Their reports, suggestions alid requests for ir.f'.rtr. itioa are received at a ccuinil'.iee cltar- If lime is money, can yon blame the Scouh- man who hasn't n minute to Hiare? By Williams | ?- \ s'.nlcs and cities with committee .-".i'.:ai'siions and have tr,?n able io< reap errdit. by their s'.ibreeiuent ef- [jiis. The genernl policy cf the imxie 1 :!, cffic!? 1 . 1 .! C- x lor.el Weeds, it.^ has teen observed, is based on thei il-.cory that more can be acccm-l plisiicfi if trablic oii'iciais hoidin 1 . ]:cl;:if;i! pcsis are kri;; in the for? ii'--iii v.hile il\e cciiniiif.ec rcinainj in Ihe bnckcjround. Srck Accurate. I-'i.^urcs Woods says the- only reliable fls- :?."- ni; :i::c:nploy::iciu are those ins; hcti'-e here wliich is in charge of Dr. .Tan-.?3 C. I-awrenc-', demi of the Univevrlly oi Minii^ila. and Dr. Low!? Mcriutn of tlic Brookings institute Amcn^ Ilio half do^en iii.suuia. .niiim,. MII. .i.in "'-'V. :i;c.- 1:11 :i::e:nplov!!ieiu are lliose i'.-. i regional workers are \\illlnm Pl"l-. Grm B ri!aiu. w'hcrt- n'.l tin- 1111(111- Ploycd ic;u:rt to alienees ix?cauM l l they arc- sure of £etni'.^ either a jubj or n dole. With nc ^reurate st2-1 tistic; to ^o on. he lias blcpjir;'! •ACi;-yir.: p.bont J-.nt aiiu 1 ...', alli;o'.!L;ii] anniiiinv tli.it they v.'culd be \?iyj helpful if they existed. ' "W t :-.:•? tiyincc lo yli-'vc tlirtrc•-;."'. !:c say:-, "nnd it will take any he:[)i lii.s. fonv.ev mic'M'.-ccrc'.iiry of stale, assigned to New England; Fred C • Croxton. aulhor of the "Ohio plan." in tile Great Lakes iv^iou. nud Joseph H. Willits. lieail c:' Hi? I'ni- vcrsity of P^iinsylvnnia coinmerce sciicol, in Pennsylvania. Mayors llcpnrt to Him Woods fits in hU cffico and keep.; In touch with Ihe rest rf the country by te'uphor:. Late'.v he lias brcn f.elimg rer.url- en n'LVini: sub- jcits lrc.:n ns UKT.V :is iOQ ir.ayiirs at a linuv Or.-. 1 of liie:.- 1 . for into inJicale that there might easily have been 159.- W"» 11:0:0 men nvip'iOye.; r.n public «'orks in the (v.uUiy liuring No- vrnsbsr ihan Ihrre v.vvc a year provicusly. His initial joi> was to get Ihe governors nnd rnnynrs mlevor.lcd and lie think'- lli.il h:^ been done effectively. Mo:e lately, he f-.iys, the cr^nmUl'.'v'r. triir 1 .' mark has brer, 'a ttiii^ic eC i\(i tape nnd a pair cf fli?Ri-s.' cur <: : Ii \ve c:in't tell fN:ul- -v::lrspreail this ciistros^ i... '.l ihe more ivasr/.i w!iy v.v' 't miss any trickp. v.-hlv? (ioini: everythin . 1 , or to air.e-licrnte «'i'.h :!'.e co-r-p ; T,ilion cf every oi- fn'ial. private cilimi and w.;;> wlu c.in anrt v.-]|[ help. v.-e r..e!'0- ' ir 'S lo '- c;lvl1 »'•' '•'•''' <"•'•! in th'.- »in- lev ol distress which ca:i l;c u.^cd In • prevent simi'.cir ilinrc-5 i:i the future." Thus far. n.i mi-"iacv c.f ih?ccm niiuce lir^s vent 1 .:: ^d ;o s there :ire any :•-'.•. ns :*> thought of Ir!ti:v4 He fount! that br'.wc t -:i $200.000,- ! measures betorc the win: Dr. Fishbein Explains Ho\\ r Various Diseases Arc Spread liy Dll. MOUIIIS Kiiilcr. jramal r.f Medical ;V ri-ialica. sri.i. the Hc:il!h Hiiir.au l.\-;:i;.^ - . which an- c. > finlr.if.l5:. direrliy c: ir.i;cts. ann by ?:.-,: which c.irry the c;: sibic for sc-ttin.t up Ihr hiuv.au t:'ii: •. ir.lcctori from r 1:1.:.; tli.il :.re trsii'-'.ii.iL- ; ether lu:!ii.ui bcii:,., \ ir.usly brcn iiue.. All men are pev:. dl.-C.1-e tiC.illM' !':>•> ]hi;'.^ .ibcu'. '.i'.riv. i;h v.hich tli.-y ,-. iiii.'iy i:ifcc;o.i. 1 lie orsaiiisr,is ni .111-1 nr Hy .••Iitnlii-.- .li":i< Iron; ih: ey.•-. nich. as i f; r.:o '.v'r.en one u.;^> .: i'.a^riki ;'C or t:-.»cl that h;r> ':i-.;i nvcv:; U'-ri! ty an it:ffcf:;t por: ti>io.;^i'. rontnmin..:: .ii from e\(i-c;io;ls or the i:i!r*!ir,c:; an; tlif- i;i!i'.ai\' Ir.icl. ;.'.'.a ;-ven i 01: '.ho ir.uupii ski".. Many \Vays nf Transfer 'Jl'.r.o crsa:'.is::> pro trr.mi; :. fcod. and by . A successful housekeeper these days is a business woman. She has to be. She has her budget systems and account books. She figures closely to keep expenses down. She is a wise, shrewd buyer. She wastes neither time nor money. She knows exactly what she wants and where to get it at the most advantageous price. She'll toil you that she is a diligent reader oi' newspaper advertising. She considers it a trustworthy business associate. It brings her cleaner food—improves her personal appearance—eases her daily task— helps tak'e the humdrum out of life- -tells her when, whore and how to find things pleasurable and pvofitai'lc— makes U possible for her to get one hundred cents' worth of !'c>ai value for every dollar she spend;-. Lvevy one can profit by reading the advertisements rn tin's nov.sna;)(jr. That's the one best way to keep in touch wiHi the lowest prices, best qualities and newest commodities thai stores arc offering and manufacturers are putting out for vour benefit. Remember, you can depend on advertised pr: Read advertisements. They'll help you in 1 ways. is of ,,uliy. a ,'n ov .111 ? n:r.y Jakes i ET far rni:c:nif iOii ) llnc'.igh

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