The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 12, 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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Friday, September 12, 1930
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Page 4
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FOUR BLYTIIEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS •'• THE COURIER NKWS CO., PUfiLlSHEHS '.' . 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor •- . U. W. HA1NES, Advertising Manager ,;;. Sole National -Advertising Representatives: The Tlwmas P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, •' Philadelphia, Atlaats, Dallas, San Antonio, Ean . .Francisco, Chicago, St. Louts. Published Every Afternoon Except. Sunday. ; Entered as second class matter at the post • oflice at Blythevllle, Arkanias, under act of Congress Octcber 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES " By carrier in the city of Blylhcvllle. 15c per • ., week or $0.50 per year in advance. By mail within a radius or 60 miles, $3.00 per year, J1.50 for six months, 85c lor three months; • by mall In postal nones two to six, Inclusive, • $6.60 per year, in zones seven nnd eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance, It's Painful, But Necessary •~- Henry Ford, remarking that our rc- .",' covery from the business depression "- will bs rhthoi 1 lonu-drawu-oul, asserts that this is going to be a good thing for us. "Otherwise," lie says, "the people wouldn't profit by the illness. And 'when it's all over we'll know things we " didn't know before. I'm inclined to view the matter optimistically because • I can sec that people are thinking now. • 'And that's something they didn't do • last year, or even two years ago. Very • few people thought then. That is, "they thought of only one thing. They r." thought of buying and selling slock." 7 There is a good deal of sense in that. .Unquestionably the. inflation that pre"... ceded last autumn's market crush bred ;; some bad business practices and was responsible for an unhealthy business attitude. The cure is painful, but in .the long run it is apt to put us in a better position than we occupied before. Our Newest Nationa ....Great Smokcy-Mountains National ' -Park is at last formally in existence, r;.:title to the land donated by North Car- 'olina and Tennessee having been ac••; cepted by the federal government. With this acceptance, a new and magnificent 'playground for the people of the United •States is available. - This whole national park idea, when you stop to think of it, is one of the finest things our government has.,done. Year after year, tourists by the thousands travel across the country to visit these great stretches of unspoiled natural beauty. The Great Smokcy region fully deserves its inclusion in the list, and because of its proximity to the great eastern centers of population can be counted on to draw enormous crowds during the next few years. The Bureau ot Home Economics, we read, is telling parents how to teach children to hnnrilo money. There's nothing like giving them a litlle specie now and then. "I speak trcm the architectural and natural - point of view," says a professor at Massachusetts Tech, "when I say that the Shamrock has not a Chinaman's chance." Still, a Chinaman .can always be depended upon lor a close rub. A Good Program Governor Harvey I'ariH'H'.s promise, made before the Democratic state convention at Hot Springs this morning, that reorganization of the state government on a basis of economy and efficiency will be the chief aim of his next administration, is good news to all citizens of the slate. \Ve are particularly pleased to note that the governor rccugni/.c.s that genuine tax relief cannot be had without such efficiency and economy. Tax relief is a very different thing from tax juggling, and if we can keep away from the idea that the way to' avoid tax oppression is to devise new and strange , forms of taxation it will help us a lot toward reaching a real solution of the problem. Surveys have revealed monstrous waste in the conduct of slate affairs. If the government can be reorganized on a basis of a maximum of honest and efficient service to the people of Arkansas, at a minimum of cost consistent wilb such service, taxpayers of the stats for the most pail will not complain about what lliey have 'to pay. . Taxes are burdensome, sometimes, oppressively so, but it is the very general 'Suspicion that we don't get our money's worth, rather llian the actual amount that we have to pay, that is responsible for a large pail of the dissatisfaction. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER^; 1930 ,< A Lesson for Joncsbovo The recent disappearance from Joncsboro o( a dry goods salesman who had collected more than a thousand dollars o[ Jonesboro money In tv suit selling don] should bo n lesson to citizens of this community. It probably will be some time before Joncsboro people will b: taken in a similar manner. Of course there are dozens of similar propositions that arc perfectly genuine and 'bona fide. Thi? selling campaign Hint the mail conducted here was all above board for a lime and probably he started It ivlth the lull intention of carrying out his promises and agreements. Some of those winning siiils received them. Then; something happened, there wns sickness in his family. He needed (he money, and it was so easy to lake It. Any member of the suit club can tell you the rest of the story. Possibly the mnn does Intend to come back and settle matters as IM told one ol the clnb members in a letter, but how many ol them believe that he will? It, is nothing short ot foolishness for Joncsboro citizens to run the risk of losing their money In freak contests put on by individuals, sometimes strangers in town, when there nre so many uld and reliable firms In Jonesboro Hint may be dealt with at no risk whatever and just as economically. There always have been and always will be professional confidence men who go about the country living oil the suckers. Probably the man who escaped with more than a thousand dollars of Jcnesboro money was not a professional. He had been here for some time and wu? well known and liked. But there Is always the chance that the comparatively unknown individual Is dishonest. There is no risk Involved \vhcn you do business with Jonesboro's old established firms. Think H over.—Joncsboro Tribune. The crop-destroying groundhogs which are being fhol down by Kentucky farmers have cause td be grateful. They'll avoid that future shadow. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark •'^-^TT • • -\ • -\ '<': h- V->yj "At last I've found myself. I'm through painting mil lionaires—I will devote the rest of my life to egg plant.' WASHINGTON LETTER lly IIODNKV DUTCHEU NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.— No one ought to be surprised any more to learn about anything women arc doing, but It Is something of an eye- opener to discover the Society of Women Geographers and the many exploits of its members. ; Membership In the society, which has Its headquarters in Washington, Is oi»u only to those women who "have done distinctive work whereby they have added to the world's store of knowledge concerning the countries on which they have specialized, and have published, in magazines or in book form,- a record of their work." They've Uccn Everywhere Except for the North and South Poles am! the top of Mount Ever~est H appears that virtually every spot on the earth's surface has been subject to visits from these women explorers. Some of iheni have traveled to far places on scientific work, others to find, something to write about and othr ers from no more than an itch to go places. Harriet Chalmers society's president. Adams is the Recently OUT OUR WAY By Williams HAv/t A SMOVfe AM' COMFORTABV-t AU-TH' ARMV SMOKe=>, QoT OMU-/ HA\_F BoVS AN A SMOHe AM MAKE T\NO MISERABLE- NMHO'S VvAlTitvj' ONJ TH' ITS G.I-TTKJ OOWKI -r— H\D IN A 'i BUT Tv-lPvT HAIR •SPtDER ME.U.EO, THE. SNIPER. was through all the countries along' the Mediterranean on a seven- month tour, making a special study of Sicily's historic connection with Spain. "NOW she is off again, bound for Ethiopia. Eritrea and Italian Eomaliltind. She has browsed all over the world with her husband, Franklin Adams, counsellor ol the Pan-American Union, who now has to stay in Washington. Mis. Delio J. Akelcy, another member, recently returned fvo:n her fourth trip into Central Africa, bringing much Information and hundreds ol photographs of forest pygmies whom she studied over a five-month period. The king of Uil- gium has appointed her to a commission which supervises hunting licenses and other matters in the Congo. Dr. Harriet M. Allyn of Mourn Holyoke College has toured prehistoric sites in Italy, Egypt, Palestine, Syria. Brittany. Spain and the Pyrenees and represent'''! tlio American Sdiool of Prehistoric RcM'iircli ut (he excavations in the Cave of the Valley at Athlil. IMU's- tinc. Dr. Florence Bascom ol Bryn Mawr. who has been associated with the Geological Si;m-j since 1009, is working on fo:u geologic folios which will complete folio mappings ot eastern Pennsylvania. Mary Hastings Bradley is Kt back to Africa, entering from the wrst coast, penetrating the Cnmc- roons and traveling by Safari to Bangui and Zcmio. where she v>il study fetish-worshiping natius After that she is going to Pci>ia and Turkestan. Mrs. Caroline lion Carroll, who succeeded her Late husband as lecturer on archaeology at George Washington Uni versity, Joined an archaeology group in Mexico this summer after a previous season studying the of Greek cities in Asia Minor am a motor trip along the trail ol Heman conquest In Gnul. Sally CInrk, another member, once saw and shot two black-maned lions at the same time,-the only big game hunter who ever did. She mounts her own victims. Not long ago she spent a month on a big game hunt with a woman companion, a guide. 14 negroes, a mechanic and three trucks. Elizabeth Dickey sailed with her husband. Dr. Herbert Dickey, last March on an expedition to the source of the Orinoco river, In which general region they had previously discovered n new tribe of Indians. Mrs. Dickey hr.s been the first white woman to vlsll several almost impenetrable places in South America. Marie Poland Fish accompanied Dr. William Becbe's Bermuda Occ- anographical Expedition in 1020. studying early life history of deep sea iishrs. She is curator of ichthyology at the ButTalo Museum of Science. Malvina Hoffman, world-famous anthropoligal sculptor, Is undertaking three years of ravel and study before reproducing 150 types of the living race of man 'or the Field Museum's'department of anthropology. Five Years in Yuculan Ann Altell Morris is writing abor.t .the things she found out dur- ,ng live years of archaeological work in Yucatan. Caroline Mylin- _er, in a four-year ethnological painting expedition in the South Seas, penetrated districts where no white woman had ever been and painted natives who had never seen a paint brush or camera. Grace Thompson Scton has begun a year's trip through Malaysia, Indo-China, Sumatra nnd Cnmbodio; she returned last year from one through North Africa. Helen C. Wilson spent two years with Dr. Elsie Reed Mitchell in the Autonomous Industrial Colony of Kuzbas in Siberia. That's all the space there is. but it isn't half the story of what liiese women of the Society of Woman Geographers are doing. The organization is international and includes women from 33 countries. "Strength and Ability- Plus the Willingness to Serve" Founded OH Security liuilt by Service TODAY , is tnc TOMORROW- you yere waiting for yesterday. And have you opened that Savings Account you promised yourself? If not, why not do it right now? A dollar or two is enough to start it. THE FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. The Oldest Bank in Blytheville Under State and Federal Supervision "ll.ARVKST" THE HANDS MOORfllEAD. Minn. (UP)--The annual "harvesting" of harvest hands has begun accorclliic to several who arrived hcvj penniless alter behig robbed by transients. Advices from Wnhpcton. N. D.. said more than a score oi harvest hands had lost their saving io the winter to hobos an freight traiiTS and were searchinj fur nc-.v jobs to recoup.- Ask for Gold Medal Flour at \'our Grocers Merchants Grocery Co. Distributors Ifefil ^ASHBURN-CRDSBYCO' You Are Invited To Attend the Opening of The Model Home Just Completed at 1200 Chickasawba Ave. For Mr. and Mrs. Jack Horner Saturday and Sunday September 13lli and 14lh in the afternoon 2:00 to 5:30 Your especial attention is called to the following lea- lures and nationally advertised prod nets, which are typical of the products we carry in slock. SEE IN THE MODEL HOME Anderson White I'inc Frames Ideal Huilt in Fixtures Mule Hide Shingles Cresset Wrapped Trim Whnler Osgood Doors Sunproof I'ainl Walerspar Knanicl Bruce Oak Flooring CcTotex-Insukition Westinghoiisc Electric Hange The Arkmo Lumber Yards 'Phone 880 •Main at Cotton Belt

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