The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 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 23, 1930
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PAGE FOUtt RLYTHEV1LLR, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, DECKMBER 23, THE HLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBUSHEI18 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HA1NES, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representative*: The Thomas P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, Ban Frauclsco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every A'lenioon Except Bund&y. Entered us second class mailer at the post oHlce at Blylhevlllg, Arkansas, under act at Congress October 8, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevttle, 15c per week or fC.50 per year In advance. By mail within a radius of BO miles, 13.00 per yew *1 SO f° r Ellt months, 65o lor thrw months; oy mall hi postal zones two to six, inclusive, 56.50 per year, In zones seven ».nd eight, »10.00 per year, payable Ui Ertr«nte. km stiuarely, its report will receive anything but a political maulinf from congress. Too many of us who know too little about the causes of crime or their elimination have prejudices thai prevent acceptance of the recommendations of even the best qualified students of the subject. The Laio and the Public Momentous as appears the decision of Federal Judge William Clark of New Jersey holding the Eighteenth amendment invalid, its chief interest seems to be to lawyers, who no doubt will enjoy many a pleasant evening debating the "questions wfilch the judge has raised. So far as concerns the vank and die of citizens, thirsty or otherwise, the opinion of one judge, however learned, is of little consequence. Various •phases of the prohibition law have been tested in the courts so many times that the ordinary man has ceased to take much interest in legal controversies affecting it. He accepts the law as something that is here now and likely to stay for quite a while, and takes his liquor or leaves it alone as his individual taste or conscience dictates. ' It is not an ideal st-ite of affairs, by any means, but it is nothing new in America. The constitution, since its adoption, has had more lip service than active support. It has'been tinned and twisted, nullified or dodged on a good many matters of more import than the taking of a drink of whisky, and it is therefore not surprising that the average citizen, if thirsty, is more concerned with satisfying that thirst than •tfith getting the law changed to make that satisfaction legal. It is a little more surprising, and a good deal more shocking, that a good ninny others actually profess support of a law to the nullification of which they Contribute more or less regularly. The disrespect into which law has fallen in America is probably the most serious problem facing the nation, even in these times of economic stress. The president has recogni/ed this ;nul has sought to find a solution. IIo has had a committee of eminent men studying the cause an;! cure of the condition for many months. Preliminary reports on certain phases of the problem are due before long. But it seems almost too much to hope that even such a distinguished group as that chosen by the president will be permitted to submit a completely honest and non-political appraisal of the situation. Still loss likely is it that, should the commission meet the prob- SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Let,s Hope It's Final It is gratifying to read that the Belgian courts have finally ruled against the American architect, Whitney Warren, in his suit to compel the University of Louvain to restore lo the facade of its library the inscription: "Destroyed by Teutonic fury; restored by American generosity." Mr. Warren has fought a • desperate battle to have that inscription put on the building, although most civilized people would prefer to have it deleted. To try to keep alive old hatreds is an extremely harmful kind of folly, and one is moved to hope sincerely that this check to Mr. Warren's plans will prove final. Porto Rican Diplomats Theodore Hoosevelt, governor of Porto Kico, urges that the U. S. government train young Porto Jticnns for diplomatic, and consular service in South America. Governor Roosevelt points out that Porto Kico is u place where North and South American cultures meet and blend. The Porto Kican is of Spanish culture, i)lood and tradition; but he h, also, proud of his American citizenship. He should make an ideal rcpre- seiilntivc for us below tho equator. Most of our troubles in South America have been due to lack of understanding. As Governor Roosevelt says, the policy he suggests would go far to create a bond of sympathy and comprehension. - -: •• •'Vv w < !i; -r^ Wi# ;£Wf ^gM.^i&mtm? ,,^Jtt* I.^ft!«J'!i H * I ^ f. *.-i>x»<ftJt» V M * "* '- 1 I - IB ».. ZISI ' " l'_ -—-*.-*. 'mnm^^mi »S*-'sW i'v-'i i --vi---f-,' :«f^t i--:M;J ^~ w<m >i>'v \ •~c;!-- < "-^»-** ! ?->£?§;.•;•• r-- 1 *'-~- ; ~"-— .* *• f - - —• related to some extent to the nature of the occupation practiced. Nurses suffer mostly during their work from Influenza, lonsllllls, nervousness, bronchitis, aifeetions of the heart, rheumatism, and dl. gcslive disorders. Tlic-se arc- w. cau.ses of death, but causes ol dii- abllity and are related intimately to the nature of the s;rvioe rendered by the nurse and her contact with people who suficr with various diseases. YOU'RE I V-/W I\C _ t& r.ijj ri»h fel I r^f/I K' l?35 TiTHE CHSSTWS <«E IS ' hOf ft CldSfrftM SvrtCOl- , EP 11" \$ FESTIVITIES -fOCELteMlfe 1HE VjlMfER SOiS'ftCE, OriTriS 6EGINNMNG OF I-OKGER PAV^ ^*^c\ ^L> &: Simplifying mailers. ^WASHINGTON "LLTTER On Cnpe Cod, where 100 additional men have been hired to eradicate the mosquito, business Is said to be humming. Harvard is lo give a series o[ 39 radio liilks on dentistry. Talk about your boring programs! Tlio wrong kind 1 of furniture, an expert snys, produces tiredness and irritability. Naturally, this seta us to wondering about those scats in Congress. Said the disappointed African returning from thc html, -'No gnus is. bad news." Senator liinghani Has a liisisrcr- seem a trilie far-fetched, but Binj- ahlc Task in Fiijlitliis 1'urlticr ham classes inquisitions and ina- r>;ter..sion of Maternity and I>i-.ternity legislation under thc heio j fancy I.ei;islalicm, Rut tin- Con- of "legislation regarding the wei-' nccllcut lawmaker Has llncl Dis- fare of bodies and souls, religious ] agreeable Kxpcrlrnccs Krfcrc. 'legislation, sutnpLuary legislation . . 11V KODN'EY DIITCJIEK :. . which has always failed in the NliA Service Writer history of the world whenever a WASHINGTON, Dec.. 23—"There | great central government Ins tu- probably. no more disagree- tempted to apply to sumptuary able tnsk." says Senate: Hiratr. matters laws enacted by it." Bingham of Connecticut, "iiiat a- Of course the gist, of Binghnm's uembCT of a law-making body argument is that maternity and in•an take upon himself than that i lant hygiene should be left to the of opposing legislation obviously in- stales; that in some cases federal ended to relieve sullcrliu and lo subsidies and co-operalion are pro|j- irevt'iil disease." er and in some cases—this one Cut Senator Blngham !ias had for -instance—not. He raises the llsagreeable experiences bi-:ore. He ; cry of "state's rights," notwlth- is the man v.ho was censured by; standing the fact that nearly all the Senate because he got the fee- the states accepted the maternity rctiiry of the Connecticut Mann-.act and used the money. faclnrcrs' Association into the sc-' Bingliam was also the vehicle ercl tariff deliberations of the through which the directors of thr Senate Finance Comaiittrrj. No\v! Woman's Patriot covered Severn! his conception of patriotism and public service has caused -liim to ^ with a pelilicn designed to demon- lead Ihc fight, against any further 'slrate that thc maternity bill extension of maternity ant! infancy '."plot" was hatched in Moscow and legislation such ns wa:; carried on ' Iliat Mrs. Florence Kelley. the dis- for 10 ycnrs uncle: 1 the Shepp.'.ni- j tlngiiished social worker who \va; "- ''-•'- '•' " " always n leading proponent of thc RUSH'S niRTII On Dec. -23, 1715, Ilenjamin Rush, an American physician and patriot, was torn at 1'hiladelphia, Pa. He graduated from Piincetcn and received hi:; metiical education In Europe. He taught chemistry in the Philadelphia College, which is noiv the men'ical department of the University uf Pennsylvania. Elected a member of the Continental Congress, Kus:i wa. r ; a sianc-r of tiie Declaration ol Independence. After lie roturned from service as surgeon in the Uevolution, ho founded the Philadelphia dispensary and helped found Dickinson College. Rush was prominent in public en • ell as in professional life. He | took part.'in 1700, In the formation j of the new state conslitution and was a member uf the Pennsylvania | convention for the ratification of • the federal Constitution. i Of his considerable writings, his essays on the diseases and vices of the Indians arc thought- most valu- sorlous thought by farm lenders ob!e because they contributed nc\" iV '' no havc raet with ° nici;lls of the | tension and important infovmntioh to our : Gcor e la Stale College. Athens, Oa. .agents, knowledge of the American abort"- Dil ™'°' J - P'"' Campbell of the l, les agricultural division of the college, is scheduled to i groups advising (his plan. Ultimately h? will address groups In Arkansas, Tenncs- ree, Mississippi, Texas, Louisiana, j and Oklahoma. | This plan calk upon bankers only ; to lend money to farmers who *r£-rV«- l$§ HE MAfWHOS RACE IS TtiOUS.41 fO ttttE O2IG- i.'JMEP \vjl1H1Ufif5f2EErv MESSENGER Pn3D,P?iDES 7 •^HO RAN -telJW FIVE I'llLES FROH fl9UJ<K Or A,6t7EErt \,tCfORV. UOvlEV'ERjffi I AG:OO«TS o """ " •roBci rt \XO. V BKtUEyW IS BELIEVED <O OB A, , adopt- methods favored by til experts and county! Tills colls for divers tion of crops. - J. H. Barnwell. Sr.. preside! meet with farm i t hc Memphis cotton exchange them regarding i le saw -,„ op ti m istio view,' failure of banks through J slates wjiich he said vvr^^j loans to cotton farni^itj reducing acreage in 193i".' *• Read Courier News Want If a man biles a dot boo?.e. New Year's Eve, that's )cveiral Plans Proposed for Curtailment of Cotton Acreage. IIY MLKKII.L E. COMPTON | United I'ITSS Slalt Corrcspondenl i MEMPHIS. (UP) — A campaign jus; .-.3 vigorous as that being carried on by congressional lenders oi the jouth In their efforts i to gain farm and drought reliot ' legislation favorably to th:s sec-!, tion. is being conducted by busi-'t ™ :^t Dr.PaulF.McCutchet Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 Towncv net. He finds hiniEclf cooperating with some of the- 1110:1; acl, was a Communist. ratllcul patriotic societies which invariably begin shouting about the "bolshevik menace-" to Americr.i! (•inltiillnns whenever anyone men- tlons the maternity act or thc Chll- i 191C." writes Miss Mary G. Kll- ' ness, farm and banking leaders of southern states. While in some instances it does not. parallel the work ^3 outlined pages of the Congressional Record by federal .iiiihori'.ir::. the •.Thnbili- tation tliivc- is a keen one. Much attention is being r.iven to cotton , acreage reduction plans which exponents believe will lo higher prices and \vhlch. iay, will ultimatf-iy solve the Mrs. Kei- " " ley is not a Communist. "Tiie sclicme was undoubtedly brought to thc United States by Alexandra Kollontay In 1915 and gatgE-egga^S-TJr.glPiTORg'a _ ..... Folks In Germany nve buying Christmas G ep se on the Installment plan. Here's a goosc-slei) they'll cliocr. The acrobat's son turned out to be n disappointment. He couldn't, even balance an equation. The fellow who picked the winning teams las', season is one, at least, who thinks tilings arc decidedly for thc bettor. | (lien's Uurean which supervised it. lljrcth. president nf thc toarri, v.-h | Jones Sponsors Bill i learned how lo fisht the important I The act expire.! a year and a half jagn. It authorized (in annual appropriation of about a million dollars, to be paid to states acceplins the act and appropriating cqinv.i- nent sums for hcallh and welfare work among mothers and children. Thc bill lo revive this work is sponsored by Senator Wesley Jor women's crBani2.itic-.is unsuccessfully in the old r.nti-sufTrnge cause-. Many Stntc.s Aiilnl Miss Grace Abbott, chief of UK? Children's Bureau, reports en p?i ninnenl wnrk resnllins from th; act in her latest annual report. jTv.eiity-ei'.;lit slates };a<l child hy- bureans or divisions before OUT OUR WAY ol Washington and hns strong, nc- • the Ret was passed she 5.15-3. a:-.:i i live support from many women's : the act stimulated creation of them I organizations. Senator Bingham in 19 other states. Ai a result of j refers Impressively to I!i3 fact, Ui;it, !;li d given through lie net 1594 p?r- lin ntldlliun (o the American Mccll- iniancnt local child-health, prenatal Rv Wllll'inmi" 1 Asscdatlon ' the Sentinels of the L>y >> IJJiaLUtSJijepntiic nn .j t j u , celeb:.U:d bdiis jof llic Woman's Patriot, are op;i? r .! rd to the measure. The associ.i- | lion's reasons a:e prolc.-sicnnl. bu: the o'.lier grcup> c:i:Uci:it tbatsur': lead j they majority of tho sonth's economic ills. Garrctt Plan Bankers of a luilf dozen southern states, including Texas, Ica.-lmij cotton producing state in thu Ju- ion, arc being railed tipon to consider Hie Garrett reduction plan wliic-li v.as favored by icarling bankers at a New Orleans cun- icTc-nce. Tile plan, inliorluced by J. K.. Garrett. Corpus Christi. Tex., asks tl-.n! bankers refuse loans to fann- ers who will not reduce their acreage. Tho plan would extend over a period of five yens, thereby leading :o a divcrslfir.v.ion of crops and would not result in hardships upon any one group of farmers, its exponents say. Leading Memphis bankers arc outspoken in criticizing this plan, diserlmatory. s.iying it The "Georgia plan" is being yiven LOOK! LOOK! Christmas Presents I For Everybody Pay Gish and Pny Less. Ateas Anthracite, Per Ton . $10.5( Purity Red Ash, Pleases all ... 9.5( Sipsey, It Satifies, Per Ton . . . 9.0{ Orient, That Clean Illinois, Ton . 7.0( | Kentucky Lump, Per Ton .... We Also Handle Kindling in Bundles. Phone 107 Your liusincss Appreciated combined prenatal and chilj- I health consultation centers v:erp established. County health organi- j ^^^.^^^-"TZ-^-^ . ; 7^7p^'-^.^-:rrp:=;-:^-~:.~ * :: - -^^e-r-.-^Vy^yTTW^r l!; at aid. Slate appropriations were j' '*'" v ' " x ^ ^"~ ^ ~" '" ^" ! Greatly increased, firs; to mv.c" i I lias even gone L-nck to thc rtays of led in the House nnd not b: ptr- i flj /the Spanish iiiqmsitioi: in his ar-' mittc:! to come to a vote in tin!' I eumeiits lo tlic Senate. It all may •• chamber. Doctors Are Subject to Cancer and Heart Disease j|i ' ->•: of thc Uy Dli. MOKH1S FISHHKIK • Killtr.r. Jnutml rf tlir Amcrira'i | Medical Ajvcri-illi-n. .uul of l!y- geia, the H>-:iltli Migaiin! 1 j In n recently published artici- ' entitled. "Thc iVevrntun of Acci- jdents. DLsr.rclcis siirt nisrn>: hi; 'Members cf the Mo.h-ni and Nur:-- : ! Little quotes stiaio !incs cf 1111- Iticn lo his analysis of the main .c.uucs of death 1:1 physicians. Tiie • lines lead: : "There are five wolves that hunt, , for men 1 And all li.ivc lnintc:! Me: .Hunger and rnlri nmi lell disease. - Alcncners. iv.:;cry." The firs! woivc, ;':,;,• hunt for doctor*. In the oi\i-.-v u; their vonc- iiy. a.- ddcriiiii::d !u-:n ,:n anilv- M,^. it lite cau>c ci r..i:h in n [?r.iu'.-. c. loTii p'.-.yjlciar.s. K.'TI cr.nrr-v. :h<- IT...C.', fit the hr.-,:: pncnmonu es of the heart r.flcclir.; tbc valves. inflnoim. tubi'rculosis and accidents, i When the c.iusr-. or death among othrr cccnpntionnl groups are com-' pared with this list. 10:110 interest- • ing points ar cdctrimined. Aman-' all o:' !!ic profcssir:i!> that s-MTc-r with cancer, thc nrcupatiD:! pro- j vlding the lowest ra;:o is t'.v.U o! niinisti-rs. i Just why ministers .~u!trr pr:ipr.'- | j licr.3t?ly le.'.s witli rar.cer than ' people in otlicr occupation 1 * :s not. i jof course, tlclerfinrd. Cnnccr bs". ! been related to chronic ivnl-i'.i^r i from smoking, froir. cirtnkn-.g, and from \.irious .siniil.ir causes Tiii.i ; mp.y rxpl.iin the Irssenccl iucicler. 1 :? . iimuiig thc clcrgv 1 . bi:l it is not a'o- ?e!ntciy e-stablislu'ci. The niortalily -..ih-s for ph!.-i- ci.in^ gci;er:il'.5' are :.ij;l:ci- tl'i.in I-\~ thi> rist of th? pi);v.ilation primar.'iv urc.in.-e of the oxpoi-'.ire n whti'.i lihvbici.in^ nro j-.ibjcctcd in aus^o:- li-.q; o.ilis fit all lis'.n's ol the d.iy :.i. i nicrhl and in nil kinds of «-rjt!:.-i. but ,1:^0 because they are ronstiiir.- Iv' i.r.rier a high strain beyond I..>. b'jllc.cd by ll-.e lest of the prv- D^casvs of the hcjvl, pneiiinoii- I I 1 I I ID Blythcville, Ark. 0\i, and atter, Monday, Dec. 22nd, 1930, the depositors of the Fii'st National Bank, Blythevillc, Arkansas, who have balances of ^100.00 or mor'e, on deposit with the bank, are requested to call at the bank between the .'.ours oi: 10 to 12 a. m. and 1:00 to 3:00 p. m., for the purpose of verifying- their accounts with the balances shown on the bank's books. W, J. ! } cck & Co. Auditors. .... :^^

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