The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1931 · Page 4
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January 6, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 6, 1931
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Page 4
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-t»AGEFOUR BLYTHEVILLE. (AKK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOOK, Editor aw. HAINE8, Advertising Minajer iole NationalAdvertising Representative: Th« Thomas P, Clark Co. Jno., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Bun Antonio, San rtan Cisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Alteruoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Congress October 9, 1917. by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the clly of Blylhcvllle, We per ireclf or $6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, 13.00 per year, Jl.50 for six months, 85o for three months; oy mall in postal z° ne s two to six, inclusive, 50.50 per year, lu zones seven »rd eight, |10.00 p<?f year, payable in edviric*. A-Threat to Our Health Units • Unices the general assembly at its forthcoming session makes an appropriation to meet aid which 25 Arknnsns county units are now receiving from the federal govDnunont and the Rockefeller Foundation it ,is probable that this outside help will be withdrawn, according to Dr. C. \V. Garrison, state health officer. The result, of ctnira 1 , would be the serious crippling, if not the enforced suspension, of all county health units in the stnte. The Rockefeller Foundation and the federal government have rendered substantial assistance in health work in Arkansas, but with other southern states appropriating from 5150,000 to §200,000 per year they are apparently coming to the conclusion that their expenditures are not appreciated in Arkansas and that they had better spend ; the money where they receive co-operation. All residents ,of Mississippi county who have given the matter attention know the value of tlie work which our health unit has done. They also appreciate the necessity of continuing this work. With similar situations prevailing in many other counties of the slate it is difficult to see how the legislature can refuse to make* the necessary appropriation. Without a healthy people we can expect neither progress nor prosperity. Recent surveys have shown that in some sections of our own county malaria is taking an almost unbelievable toll, sapping the energy and.vital- 'itr of"the~pe°l'Iu and imjWKing a very serious economic burden. Our future, in substantial 'measure, depends upon its elimination. Tremendous progress has been and is bsiug made in the light against this and other diseases, but it is a li^ht that we simply cannot afford to see stopped now. other difficulties he carried on until it was evident that the situation would be taken care of. He is now retiring from the leadership of ihe relief program, but he steps out with the satisfaction of having handled successfully the most difficult part of the work. He meli the emergency as it developed and brought together a loyal and efficient organization which, with the assurance for the future of at least a measure of financial help from the National Red Cross, is in a position to continue the program hi- inaugurated. A serious task lies ahead. Hundreds of Mississippi county families must be helped with food ami fuel for two or three months, but the machinery to handle the situation .has been set up and put ir, motion. All that remains is to keep it going and it is scarcely believable that with such a start Hly- thcville and Mississippi cVnmty will fail to keep it going. An Important Job Well Done The thanks and appreciation of all citizens of Blythcville and the Chickasawba district of Mississippi county are du: C. A. Cunningham for the service he has rendered as head of the Goodfcllovrs, the organization which has met the need for relief measures in this community. Despite a shortage of funds and OUT OUR WAY TUESDAYJANUARY G, 193 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark (or de- No 'lime (or Timidity Rlghl now Hie untied States faces. more Hun n ycnr 1ms deed, the ilnnacr ol economic defcM only wmcwhul li" gree than a military defeat would linvc been. But. wliereos [here vvus not even Hie s»8- Besllon of Bllnt In lli= borrowing nnd spending of money for purposes of winning Hie' war for dcmccrncy, llnrc Is a srni deal of discussion and curtailing of Hie amount thai is lo be spent In winning tlie wnr for prosperity. In the exlstlns slUifttlon Hie emergency committee for public works tins come forward svllh tlie suBgCfillon for n billion dollnr prosperity loan lo flnniiM (lie construction of needed public improvement. Besides bringing to lhc country permanent tnul valuable Improvements In the way of road building, reforestation. Hood control nuil other public works, this fund sliould sixed the economic recovery of the country. And tlie program of Hie committee lins received the Indorsement of 80 of the country's lending economists who [ire critical ot lhc timidity of business men nnd legislators In the present, crisis. When one considers lliat the public improve- nicnls suggeslcd will be permanent, nssels for the nitllon. It, Is not easy lo understand why there should be so much trimming ami cutting of estimates by n nation that hardly (hoiicht ol reducing expenditures tliat were creating liabilities both for the enemies anil itself. If Hie expenditure ol a billion in construction Is necessary to win the wnr for concrete prosperity, shall the nation thai spent many billions In destruction to win Hie war for abstract democracy hesllatc? --Memphis Commercial Appeal. 'and dry. The skin of the Eick man is wiliiout, rcbiller.ee and his muscles are flabby. ! i The sick man drags his feel i . when he- walks, Ills shoulders Ovo;j> i and he presents ti'.e picture 1 of sick- ] ; ness. So far as Ills weight is concerned, lie may be far overwe!(;!i! i or underweight, lie shuns the out- i jdcor air and lie responds to every! | .stimulation in either an cxa^er-' : ated or subnormal manner. In con- ' ' trust to the happy appearance of | the man who Is well, the cici m.n ! cems dlsconluiitcd and unhappy. iESUREYQUBERIGHT.. "Kemcmber, dear, I'd like you to gtt the rim off the tub before you're exhausted." mimi On Jan. s, 1811, Charles Suniniv. ' famous American statesman and orator, was tjorn in Boston. Following ''is graduation from I Harvard lav School an:l his..jm-;- • Ing the bar, lie became ;i wri:?r and lecturer on law. He to;k nc 1 part In politics, however, tmlll 13*0, when he tdenlined himself actively with the anti-slavery movement. lu 1845 he delivci'c;! in JJosi-jn •* notable Fourth of July oration which offended prominent Wiiius and finally led to his withdrawal from their parly, iu liien became a leader of tin- Free Sol! party and I ill 1850 was elected to suc' Daniel Webster in t!:c United Slat' Senate. Here he waged nn uncompromising war en slavery. In one of his speeches he SD en- rjgcrt members of Congress from South Carolina that 0112 of them, Preston S. Brccka. assaulted Stmi- ner at Ills desk in the Senate cham- ~:~ bcr. .This attack, which incapacitated him for lour years, led to the disease which ended his life. Ostriches and Habbits Kejoii-c, Kvcn | first half of 1930 averaged approxi- SuggcsteO, sales slogan for fanners over-stocked with wheat: "Sny It with flowers." If Kcst i>f the World Is Di-|ivi-ssc:l, for Style Changes llt-sullud in l)c- <:tlni! ,of Thrsr Animals' IMuincs ami Skins During 1931. BY KODNEY mjTCIli:il NBA Service Writer WASHINGTON—Amid the worldwide depression, the ostriches of South Africa and Iho ralitits of Australia have had cause to rejoice. Style changes have hit the export trade of those countries but have bcnofittcd the animals. South Africa's export triide • in ostrich plumes has been almost destroyed and Australian rabbit, skin exports dropped off from more than 54,000,000 in value to about malcly 1 to 8 p:r cent below Hie prices for l::e corresponding period of 192!). Tlint would indicate a decline of only about 7 per cent of the volume, of international trade. Too MucU Efficiency The present fall of prices differs somewhat from the ' decline Ihiitoccurtcd a decade ago. In 192021 the sudden fall In prices was a natural reaction from the inflation produced by the abnormal conditions of war and post-war time. The preset!!, fall of prices appcr-.rs to have been caused in part by increased cllicicncy and greater intensity of production, and in part by tlie failure of various attempts and A British scientist fays the universe some day explode. Already you can hem 1 pings in Chicago. Tho market may c've some investors a pain, but even holders of seats on the Slock Exchange have had to stand for II. $1.000,000 from 'the first hall of 1029 to the first half of 1030. according to J. J. Krai, head of the Department of Commerce's division of statistical research. Mm 1m 1 ; come to prefer light shadcs-in hats and h'pl'.l-ihildd hats can'!, be marie from vnbbll fur. The. hat trade Is threatened by j Modern, intensified methods of prp- [the spreading habit of going bare- j duel ion of agricultural commcdlti;= has developed far beyond the de- maud; wheat, coffee and rubber have suffered hardest from such overproduction. Metals such as copper and silver, overproduced, arc to maintain monopoly prices by other factors." Price declines have been most marked in crude foDdslufTs und industrial raw materials, Krai points out, wi'h only slight declines in prices of finished manufactured imxlucls ready for consumption. Injured Hunter Crawls Tv/o Miles to Safety OROFINO, Ida. (UP)-If Lori Inghram lndn'1 courage and endurance, he would fc£ dead today. Inghram has cnly one le^. He lost his right cue below the knse several years ago in a hunting accident. While hunting this year he bs- ! came lost. The snow was deep and the weather threatening. The one legged hunter dipped over a rock and tell, dislocating his right hip. i Jnghram braced himself Ijjtwsin ! two bould?rs and forced the bone ; back into its socket. Then he' proceeded on his way. He could only crawl. Night came nnci h; .'ought refuge under an overlur.j- i!i<,' le-J^e. Early ihe next nin-nhv.; he ccniiiincii his painful trek on hands and knc?s across ih; FSISV: and had proceeded two miles when his companions found him. DANCE ws no QEFEOENCE To THE COUNTRY, or?Goiwi£N MEotiiS SIMPLY A coa; MO MEWS A OAMCE IN Wrl RSIrtFps STAND OTCSrTE OTHEI2 FLY BLIrJDLV IN1&E M2E NQSfijQNAL AN1MMS, AtiE EASILY DAZED BYlfe GLAG&- Kentucky Small Egg 85.75 Kentucky. Lump S6.25 Zciglcr - - 87.50 Empire -' - 89.75 iVIoiitavallo Genuine 12.00 BIOWNE & BILLINGS Phone 76 ^theville Feed & Goal Co. Phone 196 Rcad Cornier News Want Ads. m nop- I ' icad ed r both in this country ;i:id iKurope; 40 iwr cent fewer hats weic the expcrted from ' Italy, country, in 1930. Meanwhile, women api>ear to be wearing less clothes than ever. Mr. An opera Is to Iw opened at Palm Bench 1'iis winter, says a news Item. There should be no lack of divas there, certainly. Krai sns]>ccts. and liial seems to b: ran- cause for continued dvcrcnsD o! lurnover in textiles In list year's International trade. Also, the Ethiopian trade in wax chrapcr than at any time in this Knox College .students raised n fund ot $400 (o maintain thnlr baseball team, in this the stitch in Urns tlmt savcil nine? Then there was the Scotch visitor in Pnrls who carefully cxnmlncrt nil his coins v.licn he was warned to bcwnrc the I*ntln quarter. By Williams WHOAP! coN\e ,SocK AM' AUJ. century. The United States has benefited to llw extent that Us Imports consist largely of foodstulls and raw materials-it has bough', chcipsr lias ben nearly destroyed, thanks coTce, silk, rubber and so on ann to the Russian revolution, beoanso I hardly any such imports at Ill- large wax candles are no taivjer ! creased prices. Cotton, lard and r?- llRhted in Russian churclies. :fii:«l copper were Ihe principal Reduces World Trade Value ! commodities which we exported at Thc.se facts are sidelights in an ! lower prices. analytical sludy just completed by j Chile -Hit Hardest Knf which 'shows how Hie decline' Chile. Argentina. Australia, Ejyp! i in commodity prices has reduced and Canada, producers of primary Ihe value of world trade along vvitli ! materials, were the worst, losers in the decline in volume cause;! ky export trade. Tlie declines ranged that and oilier faclorr,. Krai In':. , from 45 per cenl in value of ex- classified the type of countries , ports from Chile to 24 per cenl for which have been Ihe greatest losers ' Canada. in world iraili' and has undertaken j Exports from Ihe United States to estimate the relative decline in and Japan lell oil abaul 20 per cent. volume and value. 'The United Kingdom. Peru. Brazil. In value, foreign Ir.ide of (V! , the Philippines and Italy lost from countries for the lir.st six months ' 13 to 18 per cent. France showed n of 1D30 fill from the $31.774,000003 i decline of only S per cent. cf the nr.st half of 1920 lo $37.281.- i Articles of luxury or near-luxury MO.OOG— or U per cent. i fullered worst among cxparls from "Data available." Krai says. "In- Industrial countries— exports ol ar.- dic.uc that- only about one-half of j tcmobilcs from the United Stales the decline in the value of interna- ; Canada and Frunre. silk fabric' tio-.ial trade was <!ii; to a reduction .from France. Italy and Japan. p.'e- ir. volume. It would also seem ihatjcicns stones from Belgium, pearl: prices ol commodities entcrinir in-'. ficin France and iurs fro:,i Cler- tcrnntional trade, as distinguished i many fell off $263.000,000. or atom ircm lo.vil prices, prevailing in the! 40 per cent. A WORLD IT SAVES YOU ,Noted Expert Says No One ; Ever Enjoys Perfect Hcallli i HY 1)U. MOKK1S nsilBEIN | tluouRh liis nose and keeps lii Lrtitnr. Jcurnal of Ihr American • luoutli shut. His teeth arc free frciv. , Mviliral Awociation. and of Ily-': Rvorrhea and frcai c.ivlties. Hi scla. the Health JLisazhic | skin is clear, [inn and elastic. A person in "perfect i'.r.Viili shoul:l, Tlie IIHISC:?S should rcs;»!i. ti- rolatlvcly unaware ol Sis body, i readily to action, ll-.e p.>sti:ro sr.r.i:l ' Av (iermcrt by W. H. P. Emcwnn. i be erect wit!, the chin ami slian':- '.:-- word "liRil'.li" is po:ierally nc- ilcrs s-quarr, anrl til? n'.im slioi:'.. copied to mean a roi-.rluic'.i of the , stand tall. His gaii slioulH c l:.-Jy !reo frcm piiysscnl cll5case. It ; fiirinpy and alert. The arches c :?e:us doubtlul. however, that any iuiir.an bcln;; is at any time abso- h.tc'.y free from pathologic chang- . (- in his body. C.irelu'i records ke;>t :n J'nousand^ (he feel should be Mifhcicnt to MI» port the bucly without fl^tncs.". Til. weight for the liclg.it as cict".- mintd by ttar.dara charts. Ah euiyone knows, the nr.>« : common gL'ceiiti^ is a r;ueiti^r ; conrcrnin; i-:ie's health. 1:1 t i) r 1 same way. tlie most frrquontl^ paid compaiii:nt is or.e con^ralu- latir.nj the i^rson 0:1 the fact U::.. he lo.iks wri;. , in ccnir.i«; to the picture o: •health is the appearance cf iilj'.e-s. The eyes of tin rick man Sack his- i/.:;l:r.S pv:-.p'.o M:ci:l:nly killed bi ...;r\:r.. rcviM! ab;i;::i:-.;illtics in C"-v:y ca?e. 1'. \\r.u[d 1;.* a mistake. l,T.u\cr. to ronncicr r> man sick in.--. .;>• i;cc.r..sv of 1:11:1.-v dcgener- ;-.::u- c'.ar.jc- soiuj en 1:1. the tis- f.:e.-. ir: Ins bc.iy. 0:;.u:i M<:IS i-.-Ar •;- physical •fitness as cor.tras'.ca iv,:!i other tor and are diill. His face is a'rmv:-, • s:i;r.s which mark tli.- aus»nre c! and iindcrnraih his eyes there art health. "A man wim is physically linif. pufRuess rnci ilarknes;. T:'.: fit has a clear eye, fjjj tJlor, ant! inoulli is liclJ open, ihe tcsl'n nu> 'a happy cxprcsiion. !l? brcat--^ tc defective i.is!i '.he hair rwsV: \VK KNOW a seed ,'ioiise that proves each season's croj) of seeds in their own trial gardens before they oiler them to the public. Flowers anil vegetables grown from these seeds must measure up lo definite standards, or else the entire crops from which th? samples were taken are burned. We know a manufacturer of dry batteries who tested a new product t\vo years before he sold a singit battery lo .1 single dealer. Wu know a manufacturer of an anti-frec/,e solution for automobile radiators \vho spnil two years testing his producl under all condilions before he said a nurd in advertising about the merits of his goods. We know a manufacturer of household pharmaceutical products whose self-imposed standards of purity and efficacy is even higher than that laid down by the United State., Pharmacomuia and Ihe Nalional Formulary. If we mentioned their names you would recognize them immediately. You probably would Kiy. "I plant those seeds," "I use that battery," "1 use tluit anli-free/e," ".My medicine cabinet contains those products/' The four instances cited are typical of every reliable manufacturer in America. Millions of dollars are spent annually to develop, lo improve, lo R tandar<li/.e, and to take the guesswork out of merchandise. Otltcr millions of dollars arc spent in advertising to lell you about them. All of which is lo say that in putting your trust in advertised merchandise >ou save yoursElf the bother, the expense, the disappointment—yes the danger—of i-vperiiiu-nting and discovering for yourself which make of st:ap, breakfi^-l food, radio lubes, lingerie, gasoline, tea, electrical device, silaliiiwry—ur whal-not—gives you the nio-l service for your money. The iK'v,s I'oiiinir.:; i.f this pap:r keep you informed of the latest inter- i.atinnal, naiiunai and ideal happenings. The advertisements k^'P vou informed <;f the iH'v.est. nius-t advantageous, most reliable merchandise that America's ntos! progressive makers HIT producing.

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