The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 4, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 4, 1930
Page 4
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FOUR BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1930 OSTRICHES /.AY EGGS tM ONE UNTIL , A MALE THEN MCKS OUT THE SURPLUS - EGGS AMD THE INCUBATING, HAS A PAIR. Cf PAP DIES FOR. (TS REARMOST , WHICH ARE USEO AS OARS. ated m 1877. He had won by one Brailie Dial on Rjadios he showed his independence of character by refusing to pander to partisan politics. War Secretary's Files to Tlii BLTTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 'THI'COOailR MEWS CO, PUBUSHERfi . : '•-! 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor "H/W." HAWKS, "AuraWlug UttUger Sok N«10O«1 AdrerUxliic R*p««nt»tl«*! The TOonUi' f. Clark Co. Inc., Mew York, PbU*dt2phU,'-AUtpU, DtllM, Ban Antonio, am rnaefeco, Chleuo, St. Louli. Irtry AiVerooon Except BuniUy. Intend u ttecoia CI«H matter at the pod office' at Blyth«Tlll«i Arkamat, under act of Coogrpu October «, 1*17. SerwJ by UM united Press 8UMCUFTION BATES By carrier in the city ol Blytheville, 15c per week or *tM per year In advance. By maU within a radlix ol K mile*, 13.00 per ytar, »l.M {or tix month*, tie (or three months: by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, tt&) per year, In' zones seven and eight, »10.00 per year, payable in fdvance. and Politics i''•••! Mr. A. G. Little's "seven counts" rel- |,/alive to domination pf the Caldwcll- < 'Banks interests and otlier chain bnnk- • - ers in the affairs of the Arkansas Bankers' Association, reprinted'in the Courier News earlier in the week from the monthly publication of the Bankers' Association, no doubt seemed a matter of concern primarily to the members 'of the association rather than to the general public. That is undoubtedly true as to the .specific points made in Mr. Little's ar;- tide, but the whole question of branch, ; ':chain' and group banking has ramifica-- tions that ar& properly of public concern. . . Whether banking combinations .such as are now developing in all parts of the country are a good thing from the standpoint of the communities 'they serve, or for the general' economic welfare of-the nation as a whole is a question on which everyone is entitled to his ' opinion, but on which very few can speak with any measure of authority. \\'e can get a variety of answers from ; : ^economic experts now, and in time will ; n'6 doubt get the correct one- from experience. ; ; Biitnt is not .necessary to see any menace in group banking as a purely commercial or economic proposition to realize the danger when such a system acquires a political tie-up. '; The Caldwell interests, originally a •Tennessee concern, now are the most powerfuh banking group in Arkansas. They are strong also in other southern states. ; These .interests, including two Mem: phis, newspapers, which they control, are taking an active part in politics in this state as well as in Tennessee. i Either in the belief that a continuation 6"f the Parnell administration is necessary to ,-ths, welfare of the state, in which they have a natural interest, or for rnore directly selfish reasons the nature of which is not altogether clear, they- gave their support, through their Tennessee newspapers and otherwise, to the administration candidates in the August" primary. There are now indications that they propose to have something to do with the be rendered at the polls next November on ten proposed consti- tutioria! amendments, some of which would put a decided check upon the taxing, money spending, and other proclivities of the( boys who hold tils administration banner high at Little Hock. Foi] example, in an article yesterday the Memphis Evening Appeal, discussing the proponed amendments, seven of which are sponsored by the Arkansas Taxpayers' Association, declared that that organization was interested primarily in i^ proposal for the repeal of the stats income tax. Whether made deliberately or otherwise, that statement is a 100 per cent falsehood, and its publication is certain to confuse the public in regard to the amendments actually to be voted upon.. The Arkansas Taxpayers' Association is not seeking the repeal of the income tax law; none of the amendments to Ije voted on in November would interfere in any way with the income tax law. These amendments, which we will discuss in some delail before the election, arc designed to protect all citizens of Arkansas from burdensome taxation and other abuses at the hands of irresponsible legislators and other public officials. We use the word irresponsible advisedly, because public indifference or other causes lias permitted law makers to act as, they would not dare to act were the people awake to their interests'. The amendments are' not sponsored by any political faction. They are the well" considered result of serious study, by men whose interest is in making possible a greater measure of prosperity, under a bettor government, for all the people of this stale. To oppose them simply because "they constitute a threat to certain soft jobs, to certain political advantages gained through control of the public purse, to certain opportunities for activities which would, not be improperly described as graft, is .mighty poor state patriotism and in the Jong run will prove mighty poor politics as well. SIDE GLANCEg By George Clark vitally Important, since a proper number of red blood cells and a proper amount, of red coloring mat- tar Is absolutely essential lo health and Indeed to life itself. If a person has a severe Hemorrhage or extensive bleeding at any point in Uie body, the first cte» o be taken is to control the hemorrhage usually by tying oft the flood vessels responsible. It might >c impossible to reach the blcod fossel because of Its deposit In the .issue; In such a case, a ligature, or tourniquet Is placed around M:? tissue containinj the vessel and the application of pressure causes a discontinuance of the bleeding, Such hemorrhages as result from JOED bleed, hemorrhoids, cuts of the .kin, the-generative organs of wo- msn, and obstetrical conditions arc- usually easily controllable. There are on the other hand hemorrhages resulting from changes' In the blcod, from Infestation with in- lesdnal worms, from rupture of dilated blood vessels, and similar conditions which may bs uncontrollable by any easy method. Hemorrhages from' the nose may be stopped by packing the nose with gauze, which exerts pressure at the si»l oi hemorrhage. There are certain steps which should Invariably be taken in the case of difficult hemorrhages. TJIIS includes absolute rest in bed, elevation of Ihe fcot of the be<l, and keeping the patient warm by the use ol 'hot water bottles, electric pad. or plenty of blankets. A severe -hemorrhage Is usually as-' Eoclatfd with symptoms of fear, and this must be controlled by quieting the patient- thrcugti psy- chologic measure or by the giving cf sedative drugs. "Certainly, I've got it! I've got any book you ask for. I've got such a complete stock it just isn't worth my while to hunt for it." • WASHINGTON- LETTER Uniform Small Loan I*w, With « Per Cent Interest .R»te, Was Planned to Combat Loan Sharks, but Foes of the Bill Claim Tilts 240 per cent Interest and that 3 1-2 per cent a month is quite reasonable when applied to small personal leans. The. other contends To be "Johnny on the spot" is a virtue, but In Chicago It is suicide. Heywood Broim, columnist candidate for Congress, .Is to soil his. oil-, paintings to. defray campaign expenses..- This Is what-he probably regards as canyaslng fo f funds. Rate Is Itwlf " Can- that such a rate Is outrageous and nlbalbm". BY RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Strrke Writer WASHINGTON — Congress has been asked to give its blessing to a 42 per cent rate ot Interest- on loans to poor people through passage of a bill established 3 1-2 pe r cent a month as the maximum legal rate on .loans of »JOO or less In the District ol Columbia. ., This uniform small loan law, t is himself class. First tiling you know, the efficiency experts will be after street cleaners fo r making waste motions. The. man In Pennsylvania who failed lo shout "fore" and knocked out four leeUi of another player and was fined $1000, probably considers that his most expensive foursome. liat any money lender who exacts in the loan shark Oft** BIRTH OF HAYES On October 4,-1822, Rutherford B Hay, 19th president of the United States, was born In Delaware, O. • At the age ol 20 he graduated at the head of his class from Ken yon College. He then spent tw< years at Harvard Law School, grad uating in 1845. In the same ycai he passed the bar and soon after- GlVC Story of Conflict wrd entered into practice at Fre mont. At the outbreak of the Civil War For Great Britain Blind LONDON. (UP)—A new radio dial equipped with Braille cfiarae- ters, has been designed for the blind here. More t' 6,000 of the 18,000 sets which are< being provided for the blind .by'the' ra.dip dealers, the Na- A school superintendent in New Jersey thinks tlml every classroom should be equipped with radio receiving E;[S. For sltting.up exercises, undoubtedly. A witty fellow who died happy was the one who had tha presence, when drowning In. a • Swiss lake, to cry "Alpl Alp!" Hnvc those former South American presidents been signed up to write a syndicated column, yet? OUT OUR WAY By Williams NO — lu. HAvjE "T 1 Go IM — vwe CAM'T CA.M GAS . , RADIO 10 DOLXAF?S AMD -THE Rexrr i<=, Doe COM.IMG SL t$ AMD BILL \MII_L 8t UP - LUMCU <30V, I CAMT AFFORD To BE which seems to be ol especial intent!'at a time when niany 'persons lire broke and borrowing, is sponsored by the American Association of. Personal Finance Companies. The law's praises were loudly, sung at the association's' recent rpnventlon here, which addressed by government ofliclals state loan supervisors, bankers, governor, professors, labor leaders and others. In 25 stales, it was explained small loan companies were doing business under the law, which provides for state licensing and control. The law has the support' of the Russell Sage Foundation, based on any extensive survey of the needs of impecunious persons who can't borrow' money from banks and the facilities available to them. Eighty per cent ol the population has to employ "with regularity -somo form of small losm credit," Dr. Julius Klein ot the Commerce Department told the convention., A great deal was said about the vicious tactics of loan sharks in states which didn't have the association's pet law and about the need for educating Uie public as to the high aims and usefulness of money lenders of the Leon Henderson, director of the Russell Sage Foundation's depart- nent of remedial loans. Is the mos conspiclous individual advocate of .lie proposed legislation. He presents figures to show that 3 1-2 per cent is Justified by the cost of doing business !n small loans and by the necessity of attracting capital- to Ihe-business if poor people are to be able to get them. .He regards t'ne bill ns a philanthropic pro^ posal. CLEVELAND. (UP)--A story of j tional Institute for'lfip! Bftnij.'and the world war will be written by the British Broadcasting company, Hayes enlisted for the whole war Frederick Palmer, noted war cor- already have b?;n sent out.,. As a lieutenant colonel, he led the respondent, from 21 volumes ol "' " ' '"'" Twenty-third Ohio regiment a correspondence saved by Newton D. South Mountain, a battle in which Baker, Cleveland, secretary of war class assembled. Hits Bowman Bill Nothing was said about 42 per cent until the People's Legislative Service here busted out with ai excoriation of "commercial cannl Balism," by which it meant tin interest rate permitted by the unl form law and ths Bowman bill cs Ublishlng It for the District o Columbia. The Bowman bill reported favorably by a Hous sub-commiltee aflcr hearings las May. ' Then was revealed a wide, dif fcrcnce of opinion about the bene fits of the law. One group hold that it checks the loan sharki'wh would tje. charging from 100 t "At different times they have attempted in country to put the legal rate all,the way from 6 per cent, to CO pur cent," he says. "But die question Is what rate will supply the capital because people are eclng to have loans. Last year we had about. $2,500,000,000 loaned in this'country in surris of $300 or less and about ? 1,500,000,000 wa." acn'owcd at an average cost to the orrower of about 30 per cent anc hs other billion at a minimum of 80 per cent." -' • ' LaGuardla leads Attack Congressman LaGuardia of Nev irk, Hull of Wisconsin and th ale Lamperi of Wisconsin hav been the most vigorous critics o he Bowman bill. "You will iwvcr'get through ai nhuuian, thieving proposition o this kind, 42 per cent interest, an hen pretend that It is a bill t wipe out loan sharks, an eleemosy nary measure to help the poor peo [>:e," LaGuardia told Henderson a the hearing. Lamport called the bill "a viciou damnable method for blood-mone gatherers to legally p;;ter the pock ets of. the poor." Enemies of the bill 1 call the A of Personal Finance Con panies the "Loan Shark Trust" ai point out that the govern men lends hundreds of millions to rai read magnates at 6 per cent, shipping magnates at 3 1-2 p cent, to foreign governments at per cent or less and to farmers 6 to 8 per cent legal Interest. The People's Legislative Scrvi says the "movement for 42 per ce Interest oil .small loans slipped badly in 1D2D." That: "Seven slnles turned it down cold. In 13 state legislatures (all that met.) efforts were made to repeal the laws allowing it Four states did lower the rate." gained considerable fame. He as severely wounded in this en- gement and on his recovery was omotcrt lo the rank ol colonol. ter this he led several Important peditions, the most important of nich was the one against- Morgan, no finally was forced to surren- T. ' With the popularity gained by s war achievements,' Hayes bc- me the outstanding candidate for ongress in his district and uras asily elected. While governor ol 10 state, he was chosen Republi- an candidate for the presidency 1876. After a close contest with amuel J. Tilden, he was inaugur- during the world war. The, tale will appear in serial form iii the American Legion monthly magazine for one year and also will be broadcast by Palmer. Baker has agreed to turn over all his war correspondence to the writer and help him in any way possible. . WRONG IJIPRESSIOX MUNCIE, Ind. (UP)--James R. Garner. 22, thought he got married July 9, 1929, but later he decided he had just made an agreement, to buy clothes for Gladys H. Gamer, 32, he told Judge Robert Murray when l;e sued for a di- The new- sightless to dial will enable the select their. favorite stations without difficulty..; LIGHTNING PRANKS LIVERPOOL, N. Y. (.UP)—-After splintering-the top of a tree in the fror.t yard,' lightning sk!j>pctL intu the house where Mr.'and Mrs. t Albert Lepinsky were sleeping arAl ripped olT all of tha-wall paper au-.vl plaster without Jiarming tlic occupants. '" "'I •:'; -:'-"•'['/:', ' 1 ROCHESTER',. MlfiiuMUP)—More Rochester citizens are listed in "Who's Who" than are' listed for any other city -cf its size, it was revealed here. • Twenty prominent residents were honored by inclusion in the bosk. Sixteen arc physicians of'the Mayo clinic. BIG REDUCTIONS IN CHRYSLER SIXES CHRYSLER SK W A •* 745 AND UPWARDS CHRYSLER 70 ••- Tying Blood Vessels First Step In Controlling Hemorrhages B) UK. MORH1S FISHI1KIN - Editor, Journal of Ihe American Medical Association, and of Hy- |rel», the Health Magazine Anemia Is a term i;se:l io describe any conditlcn in which the number of red .cells in the blood or t h e amount of red coloring matter carried by the colls is greatly re- J 'iccd. Such a reduction may occur ns the result of hemorrhage following a wound or. following the ruptur: of an..ulcer or tcrne tissue within the body. Sometimes the b'.obd Is destroyed by the action of a poison circulating In the blood such Discus being either chemical or bacterial.. •. chemical poisons may be actual inorganic chemical substances celts or Ihe amount- of red coloring niatter is reduced due to the fact that the organs concerned in the formation of such cells nre im acting i:p to their proper capacity and an insufficient iinmbtr of cells Is formed. There is evidence tint the b;ne marrow Is concerned In the formation of celts and there is also evidence that the spleen .the liver and the wall of the stomach nre concerned in giving proper stimulus to the fonimtcn of the cells and in the entire hiologic process. Since the mechanism of cell formation is so complicated. It Is no!, properly understood. More has been lenrncd in n.<e past 10 ye.irs than In Hie previous 10 centuries but even now thousands ot re- 124 5 AND UPWARDS CHRYSLER SIX-New Lower Prices COXJPE *745 TOURING 785 ROADSTER (with rumble leaf) . 785 ROYAL COUPE (u-ithnimbleseat) 785 4-IX5OR ROYAL SEDAN . . 795 (3-u'lndow) CONVERTIBLE COUPE . . 875 (u'ilh rumble staf) Chrysler car* have always brcn the gtuttst values among motorcars. For Chrysler carsriave always been tht admitted leaden In' ptrfonn- tncc,[n dependability, Insmartneu and la style. At th« iww reduced prices on Chrydtr ii«! th«e CtirytltT qualities are now placed within the. reach of many more <tmu»nj<. CHRYSLER "70"-New Lower Prices BUSINESS COUPE .' . . . *1&S5 BROUGHAM . . . . 1245 ROYAL COUPE . . . '. 1295 \urith rumble scat) ROYAL SEDAN . . . .1295 Alt prices P. O. O. Factors Why niffcr the annoyances of winter driving in youc old car when you can enjoy complete satisfaction and pleasuieduringthc cold months in a new Chrysler six at the lowest prices -*i;cli quality cars have ever been offered? Come lr>. See these great bargains. Take one out otl the road and drive it. Easy tcrmj. _ . 2J2J found' in. industry or-may be or- search workers in latoratcrios all I ganlc or protein substances result-; over the world are concerning I ing from tissue changes. ] themselves with the details of abb.] Scmetlnies the number of red ! Intricate process,. The details fcreUj FOWLER MOTOR CO. Blytteville, Ark.

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