The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1931 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 26, 1931
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Page 8
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THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1931 .BIjYTHBVlLLfe. (ARK.) COUU1EH NEWS THE BLYTHEV1U-E COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NF.WS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. JiAINES. Advertising Manager Role National Advertising Representatives: 'I'll.! Thomas P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta. Dallas, Sail Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered os second class matter at (lie post' ofllce at Blyllievllle. Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by tile United I'ress SUBSCRIPTION KATES Uv carrier In the cltv of Blyl'neville, IDc per \veek or $G.BO per year In advance. By mail within a radius of M miles, $3.00 ix>r year. $1.50 for six months. 8!ie for ihrce months; bv infill in postal zones f.vo to six. Inclusive, SC.fiO per year, In zones sevPn aiul eight. $10.00 per yr-ar. payable in iulvimcc. s •<M The Oil Mill Road Here is some interesting information concerning a Blythcville institution that makes an important contribution to the prosperity ot" this community. In eight months, July 1, 1930, to March 1, 1931, 5,768 truck loads or smaller transactions in cotton seed, nioiil and hulls were made at (he Rly- tlievillc Cotton Oil company's plant. 2,500 sales of meal and hulls were made to farmers who called at the mill in trucks, automobiles or wagons. 1,004 purchases' of cotton seed in small lots were made from farmers. 2,264 truck loads of cotton seed were received from gins. Altogether, in the eight months period, 5,708 trips were made over the oil mill road to deliver or take, away products handled by the mill. Unrecorded additional thousands of trips were made over this same road on other business at the oil mill and at tiie Meyers Bro- '.tliers gin. Farmers living south of Blytheville use (his road on their trips to and from town. Aside from the state' highways it is doubtful if there is . a road entering Blytheville (hat has a heavier volume of traffic. \Ve give these facts to show that it is important to Blytheville that this road be kept in good condition. It is a road that brings a great volume of business to this city. It is a road that is used by thousands of persons living- outside of this city. If the county will riot or cannot take care, of it it is to our interest, as a city. to. do. the • job. ... Why We Go to College A college or a university is generally believed to be a sort .of warehouse whore innumerable facts arc stored, .to be sorted out and delivered, in proper quantities, to aspiring students who come in search of knowledge. But Dr. Ernest i\T. Hopkins, president of, Dartmouth College, told middle-western alumni of Dartmouth the other day that this conception of a college is entirely wrong. Indeed, he asserted, the prime function of a college is not at all to give knowledge to its students. It does its part if it merely imparts to them an OUT OUR WAY inquiring and understanding naliit of mind. "Nothing is more useless than a fact by itself," .says Dr. .Hopkins. "The only thing a liUeral arts college can do is to offer the atmosphere and environment in which education can be got." All of this is perfectly sound, and educators all over the country linve been saying it for years; but since it rims counter to the, ordinary conception of higher education it is worth looking at a bit. During Jhe last two decades the ranks of college •Indents in the United States have been enormously increased. A far higher percentage of young people 4 is going to college today than was the case a generation ago; and back of this increase lies a fervent hope, on the part of hundreds of thousands of parents, that the college will somehow contrive to stuff their offspring , with knowledge that will bring larger pay-checks, liner homes and a more comfortable station in life. Unfortunately, it doesn't always work out that way; and a great deal of disappointment would be prevented if there could only be a wider understanding of the-truth of Dr. Hopkins' remarks. The college does not exist primarily to.enable young people to make more money when they get out into the world. It is not supposed to load their brains with facts so that they will be walking encyclopedias. The most it can hope to do is put them into contact with the thoughts of great minds, and , teach them to maintain an inquiring and unprejudiced attitude. As Dr. Hopkins says, it aims not so much to teach the students to do something as to teach them to be something. But it probably will take us. a long time to realize this. We demand tangible results when we put our money on the line. .When we send our son off to college we fondly expect that he will emerge, after four years of it, ready to become a captain of industry or a highly-salaried professional man. It is hard for us to understand that a broadened horizon can be, in itself, worth the expense of a-college education. , : • ._' SIDE GLANCES By George Clark When convicts get uneasy,' that's the time the warden ' takes his pen .In hand.' Everything is subject to . change, except,' oi course, the taxi driver. '.' " Slaves to fashion, shop .dealers notice, give orders Instead of take them. cnses, because of the fact Hint the stones tend to form rapidly, to remove (lie gallbladder entirely. A person cnn do without a nullblnd- tier, since It, apparently nets merely as u storage place for extra bile iniri when It. Is rcmovi'cl the bile lioes (liieetly from Hie liver to Hie llltCtillni'S. Tumors In the liver or tumors In the region ot the bile duets may cause pressure upon them or closj Ilicui otl In sm-h a manner as to precrnt :i discharge of bile Into tli? Ink'stlnes. Jaundice also occurs in rases of this kind. All right, smarlic! You're always praising your mothers cooking—why don't you s;n- something when 1 find a place like this all by myself?" RUMFOltD'S lllltTH On Mnrdi id, n 6;i u ennm n Ihompson Humford. Urlllsh-Amer- lean- scientist, philanthropist nnd administrator, uus born ill Woburn, f.luss. He began the study of medicine at 13 and Inter taught school. Accepting nn apiwlnlment In the mll- itln from (he English governor lie Innocently Inclined the distrust of the colonists. Although acmiltlcd of all charges ot disloyalty, he left America In ITO for End- land, where he rose to high nosl- tton In the UrllLsh foreign office, In )7DTi Rv.mford entered the service of llr« Hector of Unvnrln in Munich, where he Inaugurated Important reforms and icorRiinlwd Hie army. For those services he wns made minister rif war nnd count of the Holy Homan Empire. On raining lo England In 1795, Humford made notable cx|>orl inenLs on hciil, which he was the (Irsl to recognize as a mode of motion. He later established the Rumford professorship at Harvard. He died in 1814. i WASHINGTON "LETTER PAGri NINE. BE SURE YOU'RE -RIGHTS 15FNJ BRUMMELL v^S MEIT1IEC ,\ DViDV HOC? AH EflRAVGANT PRESSEP. Htr enajcHiir AHOorA RROLuriOf-i IN oon\E5 M iNsisnNff THAT MEM SHOULD DRHSS DIMPLY Filipinos Are .Confident That They Will Get Independence at Next Congress—Westerners Favor Plan as It Would Half Influx ot Cheap Labor From the TslunOs. BV RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—While a lot of other people worry and Bonder about, the next Congress and Us uncertainties, the Filipinos appear' (o be confident and happy. They think they are 6«i»£ U) Bet their independence.- Failure of efforts In the last Congress to restrict Filipino ejtports nnd Filipino Immigration appears to have demonstrated that It Is Impossible to keep the little brown brethren and their .products out<o£ long as the. Islands are part of the United States. The Filipinos have argued all along that the only way to achieve those objectives Is to give the man Independent status, which would .-make .them subject to our faria and Immigration-laws. ; Now they believe thnt, with the pressure:of vnrfons Interests which have-supported exclusion and restriction measures. ..the strengthened Democratic greatly contln- "Give the little girl a hand," as the unlucky bridge fan said to the dealer. Then there's the bootlegger who has been in business so long he calls himself a bottlc- scarred veteran. The butcher wouldn't complain If the average customer came fn.like a lion and vent, out with some iamb. By Williams OFFICE CSffN. SWD VE£W QoSV , BuT T. GOT Hi IM OP- THIS MORKJiMGr HE 1): COMPLAINED THAT HE AU\- OVER AMD COOVO HOVE. - AMD t WAS SO \NORRieO T JUST HftD To Hfvae vou COME RIGHT fwjiv-{. I gents In both . houses . of the 72d Congress will be ready, to vote independence. Democrats Favor Change • In the last two presidential years the Democratic platform pledged the party "to keep our promise to Ihese (Fllipinol people by granlin? them Immediately the Independence which they so honorr.bly covet." The DemocraU will have hardly less than a mnjorily in either house and many Republicans, both Progressive nnd regular, also favor independence. The most widely discussed Independence measure In the last Congress, and one which win be up again In the next, was the Haxves- Cuttlng bill. This . would impose a graduated tariff on the Philippines this country. Long, It-nn and energetic, dressing in the heiglil of fashion and wearing spats nnd cane, MoncBdo Is regarded by many of his followers as n sort of Messiah and some of them talk of lihn na Hie first president .of "the first Christian Republic of the Orient." Dr. Moncndo came on here with the Wea of blocking attempts to bar Filipino Immigrants and talked to fibout a hundred members of Congress, mapping out anti-exclusion and Independence plans especially wllh Senator King of Utah and Congressman Knutson of Minnesota, chairman of the House Com- mlltee on Insular Affairs. Later he went on n tour around the country to boost the Independence cause. Moncado .claims hundreds- of thousands of members for his organization In the Philippines. He predicted that the. states of California, Oregon and Washington, which have been objecting more and more strenuously to Im- iilgratlon'from the islands,.would more and.'mor<! Filipinos'ns'long aa Ihe 13,000,000 of (hem remained under the flag of ths tlnltcd 1 States. Tie protested persecut'on nnd killings of Filipinos In California and Washington and declared bslllger- Lcgacy Saves French Shepherd from Expulsion METZ, Prance. (OP)—Threatened with expulsion from his humble shepherd's cottage Itccause lie could not pny rent. M. Marcel Hey, of ScIiorlKich, today Is Hie richest man in his district thanks to n urovldentlol. legacy from n half- forgotten relative In the United States. Just n few days before an order of expulsion wns going to be served, the mayor of tlic village arrived with nn Important document Informing him that his cousin had died In America leaving him S500- 000. According to a Norwegian scientist's experiments with radio echoes, wireless waves travel more than n million miles from the earth ana are then reflected back by a layer of electrons out In space. CHURCH EXCUSES : By Geornf W. Well, I finally found what I .bought was a good womnn to send liuilor nnil Bister to Church wtl'i. q hrc took them Sunday: Now, I don't know what to do us. I find 1« . mt whnt 1 thought she wns. Whin Junior nnd Sister came liomt T iskeil thorn about the Church anil who wns there and as they had Anil nnother one said a womnn who cnuld not no lo h°r church nt loast once a year with her children - surelv 'wns not lulerosled In th'ur : tralnlnc. There wns a Irtt more said, but 1 am not. eolntr tn l"t nnv of tt. worry me. for I knn>-' niyiui as much . plinut trninln? eiilldron ns nnv. p[ them. And If t'i«v n-nnt to" ' been out so Ion? thev did not know ! nlwnt me I shnll ,not mind!'-hut , : anyone but they told me about j one sure thins—T'll not ns'< on'", bt ; some of Ihe tilings thnt wns saliljthem to take Junior nnd ' by this womnn who I had nnd I Just.told them tlinv coii'i stay home until I could arrnnse to go with them mvself. And >limlor snld that wns Just whnt some of the ladles told this womnn, nnd they also told her of the one thnt took them before I trusted her Slater said Rlie heard some of them say something nhout n wo- mnn who would frad nbout all Saturday night and then slecn so Into Sunday morning, stie could nofeet up In time" to take her mvn children to SuiKlay School snd Church. ni>ntn. Defnre I dr> that I will hire '•• cood" Klrl to rro ivl*b Hi«ini, . for unless I Bet to f"."lln<f HiTAr^nt ,I'll never step mv foot insldo that : Church noii*» oiiin. I've teen nwfnllv eood to bfln' ~ them. V.'hcn thev have n hnniiirt, I never till to send a.dish of slaw.: or sntn^lhlne. when f.'i»v.call on.' me. Thev haven't colled-on me'In.'. n Ion? time. It conld-not be on'^c- ' count of the last dlsli I sent thrim for I do make itood slaw. I guess : they did not nnd me at horns whsn... the Committee called. 1,'iipopular ori West Coast : "Stlll Che. FlUplnos will come! For every Filipino murdered, a hundred., or a thous.ird, or many thcusands. will conic. Those now hers feel like they r.re on the firing line for their "country's freedom. They rlehtly believe that the more of them that are here, the quicker will come their Independence." Anyway, there Ls something to Monvadu's argument that the Filipinos are speeding the dny of Independence by making themselves and their exports increasingly im- poplar in lire United States. Filipino laborers on the const, with cheap living standnrds. have re- nroused the old feeling thnt used to for the next five years and then let be directed against Chinese nnd them have a plebiscite to vote their Japanese. Domestic suijar produc- ov.-n Independence. Mnny leaders ers. competing with mounting duly- of the independence group in Con- free Filipino sugar exports, have gress prefer not to plunge the is-! Joined with dairy groups concerned lands Into complete freedom with- j with the cocoanul oll-olcomnrgarlne Channel Markers out some preparation. Monrado Is Leader Dr. Hilario Camino Moncado, president of the Filipino Federation of America, blossomed out dnr- I fro mthc Pacific Co.isl states will ing the congresiionnl'season ns (!i; | be solidly for Independence when big Filipino independence leader in : Congress meets. problem, cotton nnd other inlerests In sentiment for independence. Moncado's federation predicts that the congressional delegations Surgery Sometimes Needed For Control of Jaundice BY DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N . the bile begins to discharge, these Editor, Journal of the American j symptoms begin to disappear. Medical 'Association, and of Hy- ! There are other conditions asso- geh. the Health Magazine j dated uith jaundice, however. Jaundice Is the result of the! which demand surgical attention, spread of bill throughout the body. Stones can form In the gallbladder Bile Is formed ui the liver nnd j and block the passing of the bile passes from the liver into the gall- i out of the gallbladder. In such cos- bladder and Into the Intestines. If j es only a surgical operation will re- anythlng happens to prevent its I suit In complete removal of th" passing^!n this manner. It is voiced stones. Indeed, It Is customary In such up by the blood and carried thru out the body. The skin and the whites of the eyes turn yellow arrt most of the excretions are colored. There is a condition of mild inflammation of the bile duels which nmluu ,, I: , mcms temporarily prevents the passing of i of [hc pcop!( , ^ - 1 , „,„.,",,,[„".; j bile out of the body. This is called ^ctlon lo 1« held April ™" P catarrhal jaundice, and usually j clears up with careful medical treatment. I It may sometimes be nssociiled | with similar Inflammation of the ; stomach nnd of the Intestines as-' soclated with absorption of bile and there may be Itching of the skin and perhaps even a depression, such ns melancholia. When Tor A. n. . NE1LI, REED (Re-Elccllon, 2nd Term) W. C. LAWL.ER For Oily Treasurer ROSS BEAVERS (re-election, 2nd term) In the earlier days of this country, spending th.e family budget used to be a hazardous business. It was only by harsh experience that a householder learned to steer clear of bad bargains and come into port with his money's worth. There were snags and shoals aplenty. Inferior goods and unscrupulous merchandising methods made the channel dangerous. "Let the buyer beware" was an accepted slogan of trade. _ Fortunately for millions of consumers, this condition has wholly changed in more recent years. The channel has been charted. Today advertised, trade-marked goods of known value are for sale in every city and hamlet. The buyer knows he can trust such products. He reads the advertisements in his paper, chooses the commodities he needs, and makes his purchases with the knowledge that he will get full value for h is outlay. The advertising columns of this newspaper point the way to satisfaction. If you make a habit to read them daily you will save money, and save time. Advertising is your guide to safe

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