The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 24, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 24, 1931
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Page 4
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j t-AGE FOUR BLYTHHVILLE. (AUK.) COURIER NEWS THE BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TE3 COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, 6«i Antonio, Baa Vfanclsco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Al'.emoon Excepl Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post ottice at Mythevllle, Arkansas, under »ct of October 8, 1911- Served by tne United Press SUBSCK1PTION KATES By earner In the city of Blythovlllo, l&c per VecK or ?6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius or 61 mUes, »3.00 per year, H.60 lor six months, 85e lor thru* months; oy mail In postal zones two to tfx, Inclusive, ;s.50 per year, In zones seven »id eight, »10XW per year, payable In c47atic*. Said What? Now that General Pershing has de- dared tliat lip (lid not mak; that famous "Lafayette, wo are here" speech iu Paris dunnk' Hie war, wo are Iiiitfin- ning to liave an iiiieasy and sksptical attitude toward famous remarks made by great men. For PiM-sliins's supposed .-iicccli was made in modem Paris, amid all of the modern devices for setting down exactly what happens; what possibilities for error must there not, have been in the days before shorthand and the- omnipresent,' newspaper reporter? Did Lawrence, for example, really .-ay, "Don't cive up the ship"'? Did Nelson really declare "Kngtand expects cv;ry man to do his duty"? Did Grant declare that he proposed to "light it out on this line if it takes all summer"? Did Patrick Henry demand thai lie be given liberty or death? All of this is disturbing. General Pershing really should not have disillusioned us. That "Lafayette, we are here" was too good a legend lo kill, lie ought to have left us believing in it. Cut Douon the War Debts There is sound sense to the sutfges- tion of Albert II. Wiggin, chairman of the Chase National Hank of New York, • that the United States governnunl move for a rvtltiction in interallied debts "for good bminess reasons." Mr. Wigpin points out that business recovery lags because foreign nations cannot net money enough both to pay the war debts, with interest, and to buy American exports. Scale the debts down and nur export trade would ri-:c (ijrnin JUKI American fuctories now idle will lie busy oiicti more. Tliis is simply common sense; but it is to be doubted if Mr. Wig«m'.s suggestion will be complied with. There will be plenty of short-sighted people lo object to any reduction in the allied debts; plenty of people who cannot sec beyond the eml« f »f their own noses, to whom such a step would smack of charily, altruism and "internationalism." I wells need protection against palu- tlon, whereas driven wells In sandy H] soils are almost Invariably safe; 1| However, the surest and best meth- ', od of safeguarding'the quality of a public water supply is by artificial. BE SURE YOU'RE RIGHT- Autos and Prosperity The Business Conditions Weekly of the Alexander Hamilton Inslitulo predicts that automobile production in the United States this year will bs about equal to that of 1928, when approximately 4,350,000 cars were sold. This is welVbclow the, figures fur 192D—the banner year of all time—but substantially abov; the record for 1030, when tho total was only 3,350,000. The importance of all of this lies in the fact that American industry as a whole cannot prosper if the automobile industry is sick. The institute remarks that "the attainment of the au- tomobils saturation point in 1020 was 'more responsible for the general business slump in 1030 than any other factor"; and it is not hard to agree with that observation. If the automobile industry is really on the vergs of regaining its health, the outlook for other industries is measurably brighter; and, conversely, if Detroit should continue to -ufl'er, the rest of the nation would suffer with it. The Oath Of Innocence New York's troubles with its crooked judges are, of course, New York's own concern, and they don't affect the rest of u j very greatly; but there is, nevertheless, no reason why we provincials should not get u <iuiel chuckle over Mayor Walker's recent action in calling on his city's magistrates to take sols inn oath that they did not buy their offices. As a gesture, it probably will do n certain amount of food. Surely it can dci no harm; and that, to a harassed mayor like Jlr. Walker, must be something. Hut there is Koinsthing,, humorous in it,, just the same. Imagine a man who has paid $10,000 to some crooked'politician for a judgeship being .so conscience-stricken that he would fear to swear that he had not done so! /^T A TVY'T'O bLAJNLlLb inoval of contamination of various Finally, chlorination can be used In order to kill all harmful bacteria. The amount of the chemical used has been shown to l:e harmbss to human health, and if prop;rly used on a water supply should not contribute to It cither a definite '.able or cttor. FREDERICK'S BIRTH On Jan. 24, 1112, Frederick th: Great, or Frederick II, king of Prussia, was born in Berlin. At the i.ge of 18 he tried to escape from his father's tyrannical control, but was caug'/il and Mrs SEEN POPVJUBR HSfl DISH since iQoOj j sentenced to death as a deserter. VOJCWJ "WE SPilUVBRDS" VfcF- CREO,' ED \\lrtH BRIUGINS -THE<3RtlPE\=B -TO FUORIOH INS 'CEHTURY?flNDlTSHO' HV3RID FPUrT 7 ElTHF.ta., MB NY He was through (Ix intercession Charles VII cf Austria. When he ascended the throne n 1140 Frederick adopted a vigorous military policy and in five years he found himself in possession of Dresden, capital of Saxony, and in a position to dictate terms of peace to Austria and tide that he Is spcai "I wish you men would stop spreading your lunches together. The ones I fix for you arc so much nicer." self of the possession of Silesia. b cl - O f g as a nnm- t variation of ihe American themcl WASHINGTON LETTER church which docs I Dr. Guenot, spoaking. before thrf In tne next 10 years Frederick not allow direct Bible study by! Academy of Medicine, s aid: "DrinJ concern,-* himself with the dc- Its members, which demands eel- j a bo tie of vine a day i»™ you bacy in ils priesthood, and whose p-.e to be 100 You do n~i need greatest errors morally and spiri- to finish a bottle a day, but win] lually have been committed m the | « certam >• better for te velopment of industrial, agricultural and educational projects. Frederick tcok, a great interest Little mbre of this stuff and Niagara Falls will have to undergo a general face-lifting. Fuwrr Machinci), the Ki?lil l..'iul.| them a lot of money. Some Oootl Advice and llurrtj "You can't get by without stick- Work Is All '[hat's N«-:lril to i ins right on the job and seeing Make Money it.tising Wheal. Say I Ihnt your help does the work, the Kcpac. Oratlicrs, Who Know , either. Lots of wheat farmers, farm Whereof They Spruit. on slrcet corners. Of course, you've BY RODNEY I)l!TCliriv uol tD have good.crop weather, too." NBA Sirvlcc Writer I Ed snid he had had all the re- WASH1NGTON--There was a rc-| quisites named by Emil-except port that three limners were In weather. The drouth hit Ed pretty - - ' •-•• bad last year. One thing they all In the American Revolution and was one of th? first sovereigns to conclude a commercial treaty with the United States. A man who keeus good hours, says (he oiflce sage, often loses out- on a good lime. In times of unemployment, no one complains when tho nubile Is given the works. Washington who had made money tnlsln;; wheat ?.ud your correspondent rushed to the .scene. agreed hadn't was that "the government done One found the' three brothers' farmers and anything that the for McNary- Kupac—Emll, John and i:.l. Brs.jHaagin bill should have been pas- giantish fellows with massive jaws. They ranged In use from 4! It) 50. Their parents cniifrntcc'i lo Nebraska from Bchcmln. The Kopr.c boys wore '.hick, brown suits of what is callnl Call- j last year Want to Bel Emil? En'.il said "no would make a bet with anybody that only 10 per cent of nil fanners had made any money and that although in The Editor's Letter Box Mure on Divorce (To the editor:) Another happy coincidence in loday's Courier, Jan 23—Ihe picture of the two bewitching children on the page with Mr Chesterton's reply to Faith Baldwin. Any parents w'.io cannot find their greatest delight in unltcdlj loving and caring lor such children are abnormal—usually abnormally selfish. Mr. Chesterton has certainly made a most adequate reply to Mrs. LUU1IV IHUl; l/V«-U w.lllll.v" .1 ." r,. r i ftl « (V,^,. name of that age old fallacy, "Uiej ^em '"an end justifies the nicars." Mr. Chesterton condones infidelity, as the Catholic church has always done. The Bible does not. "Marriage is honorable among nil and the bed iindefiled, but whore j mongers and adulterers God shall | judge." | A careful study of modern physi-, ology, psychology and so on. and | all t'neir claims, find a sifting of I v.heat from chaf!. reveal the truth j that the best of all these stem- j ingly new findings harmonize per-1 fcctly with thr Bible teaching. Mr. j Chesterton misses ihc very high- j cst ideal of marriage because hej knows nothing at all of the Bible I Itself. READER. Blyi'neville. Ark. j tone the Classified for Maybe the lirotypcr knew wind he was to when he spelled It "The Lickersham committee." Many folks who' don't believe in signs have considerable respect for t'.ie dollar sign. If they keep on (liming Bernard Slav's plays it won't IK long before they'll be palling thun "the Shawklcs." I Hsuau Tung, China's "Boy Emucrov," says he wants to become a lennis star. As though tic doesivi shine in court as it is. fornla nnnnel and the shins \u-re | many ca>cs it was thn farmer sown of the «nm= maUrlp.l as ;hc coat' fault something ought to be done and panls. They were well :n- to make fanning profitable for t.ie I formed as lo pn'ollc- nflalrs and! mass. full of heavy rural wit. , Ed nlcl wheat farming became Not Always Successful I unprontablc when wheat fell below They had driven from Ke- i is cents a bushel and the rmon braska to Florida, then to Wash-1 Emll ant! John could mnkc things ir-ton and w-rc about to bavclgo when it hit CO cents was bc- for New Vork. And they were I cause cf their remarkably goon ''^"timiMrout'That there could * The Kopac toys understood the be successful and unsuccessful! a! le S r<i had effects of higher jariils wheat farmers, nil in the s!"n;! en the farmer and were family Emil and John operated : in the power issue. wln< nbciit MOO acres of wheat to-! ir.uc.i attention from the four Ne- abcut 1100 ac '^ hk °, K Ncb , ;ls , i „„,,„ aml Montana senators. Baldwin. I do as well. humbly v.ish I could Yet it must be rc- ! URGES WINE EACH DAY PARIS. (UP)—Drink a tattle of wine a day and keup the doctor memtered in regard to Mr. C.'s ar- imd undertaker away, is the French Muscle Shoals docs a lot toward odseltlnt' our American reputation for impetuous progressiveness. The Idler an Idle rumor Is the less it suiters from unemployment. OUT OUR WAY By Williams _l\*i IM Ti-tftT I',-', more than" 31i'bushels an acre. Ert | -Bui L only gut 28.0CO. got cnly about six bushels an'. Kmil's Si.rcrss EM'; 11 ""' acre The slice :ss of Emil and I "You ought to tell the pco,.-c John and the non-succuss of Ed I mat Emll ts-a bachelor and has:U has been a rc,ular thing sinr: j ,, v nny hi 8 h-f,luim' yo,mger_ gen- E<1 left his brothers for Montana .(ration to think u] five years ago except that Ed had , i KU ncy." 01 B n r? n <i yC J™i.n -• - « —-.—"•- w,h-Iilutl«'. they is ing to raise wheat in tho \vron-j place. SOO nn :icrc OH , its A CM •STOCK' IM OiOMf — AMD OVJST LtTtM £M loo up ways to sp.nd "it I hich-fnlutiii'. cculd just walk right on down i'ne Some Good Aclvh- John Kcpac. Ihc eldest cacklod •The first thins to do to raise hi = approval. Old John chc n, Wl.c when profitablv Is l« v« cnourf. mnri, pirl !.•- the interv.uw bu and iu a pond prke." Emil ox- tvf ry time- your corrcsuomlcnl nlaincd "You cr.n'l r.::,-= W.ieat ] !ook:d nt him he v,inked. ••iiTC'sfully on Kind llv.i!'.< tea high! Cr.cf. in 1922. Ibrt black rust nit priced. 1 think our Ne!:r:-ska pan-| Ihe Kopac ft'lical aiirt ucrc «*> is the b"st wlv.-;i'. territory S-rnily no crop nt all. Before 1J-U in The United Stales and we paid j they had been in the sarnljc busi- for it. i«:-5. tliry said. "And there's been and more profit In \\hcut farming these bad years than In the sa "Then get power machinery use tractors for nil ll.o lieltl work.. -.... ..,.... . \Vc haven't nn r.nlnu) K: our place-1 business in Us best years. Lmil cxccu 1 , Ihc cut. -Then jv.i have to : ssid proudly, pivc your machinery .-cod cure.' John winked his approval, but Most 'farmers don't, aiu! it cos la' Ed just Brnntcrt. Waler Is ihc Besl of Drinks, 2 It's Boon Purified! UY 1)11. MOKKIS ri'-IIIJtlN' | From thr kyfirjiic F.ditrr. Jriirnnl of llm American I Iiecdom from r;cnn« ;u:rt pcisoinui Muiiiul A's--.ri.i;ir.ii. .in-l of Hy- imaleriais is tf il-.r ii'rucst impcr- -ria. ll» vli.iiih Jl.i.-,.uin-.' : l.ini'.\ This i- ;•.«•: inpliMird by -^ ". , -,_ , ,,. U ;.i 0 '. : |i-;..n. Tur- av.ildir.i; ci:rtia:ni:i-!i n-. <.[ t'.i: v,-.i-.-M ••'. clri iks." pu..- uv --"I !-•:•' fifm 1V.1U-..11-. sr.vajv.anr. • o: t'.i.-! '.I'.rst stitr- ihy iiiiV.-.;:3 MI IT t:-.;-,: ;!,,- c.nks :uvi i r'iii.-'ri i.Uyticlaais;; l-i|-" ll.i.T.igh -.\hidi '. r aatt-v p.i .5' r.< are r.ui iiojoit'.c sources ;•'. l.'ad I '.r.-.ir,-.i,n: . field <-•• '• coniamniaticn. ! so tii-:iii'.:cly rrro.;- | In crdor n k.-;;i watfr t-'ieav. it! i'iv c..i;iiiiunily d;:.- fcmctl:iu-s .'..is ;> |>: fiUci.'rtbc-l to .::ure n sii])- :c;uiic vi..;li!c dill •.-, unap.^'.Uir.^ ' r.iid to kcop It ii'.r.rt cwn rtanst'iui;--. since it will In ovdcr to ji.r,, (he walar : cover si;n., o! b.u-lcrlal srov.-M;. ..IK. i-:i..i tiislelcss. .Because o! Hie f.i.'l lh.it UK-,! t.'.' c:Hnl:s-. nn:l v.itliun .1 sufficisnt',tiic nalcr t:r.c:l in the middle .vot I LUnci;;-.' if 01- .:i'.(.: '.u.-s to ccr-;H ticu\v\i from >nil.u-c vv.uer. it i* i i ',:' )•;• * :.•....i.ii ..;.; i it iW5-:?-. likc'.y '.i be. 'u.i;;..! .ni'.l iivty inn I 1 cvoli.-.x- iviiuirc .-on; L'ii:;i cli-.ir R;IIC: -IL- nor rdu 1 . \\h; i\'.ts lurbirl :ui ^ i i:^. 1 - c.curiy ur.icr is "... ..'.y ;c luve o^l ,>:;(>! uud.-r .-M.icis I1-..U i-iuar.finite u. .cc.^ri.-y t.' - 1 " 1 ^ :e\v.--v r: t:-,c '.lij.'i; r:vca'- SHOULD THE CHILDREN EAT IT? Parents, p.ai/ticularly mothers, are paying a lot of attention to children's diet these days. For it is far more economical and pleasant to keep a child well by feeding' him correctly than by nursing and doctoring hi in back to health. Of course the doctor should be consulted regarding what a child should eat and what he should not eat. But do you realize that the leading manufacturers of food now seek the advice and approval of the leading- nutritional authorities in the country, relative to he claims they make for their products, in their advertising? In other words, food advertisements are reliable sources of information regarding diet. They are based upon the results of the latest approved scientific discoveries about vitamins, minerals and roughage, in relation to vigorous bodies, clear complexions, sound teeth and properly regulated systems. So read these advertisements carefully. Consult your doctor about them. Very often the advertiser invites you to do this because he has asked authorities, whom your doctor respects, about those advertisements first.

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