The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1931 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 1, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1931
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR _BLYTHEVII,LE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BIA'THEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS O.K. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Soie National Advertising Representatives; 'file Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta. Dallas, San Antonio, Ban Vrimcisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class mnllcr at the iwsl office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 0, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATKS By carrier In the city of Blytlievilte, 15c per week or 56.50 per year In advance. By mail wllbln a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 |>cr year, $1.50 for six mouths. 85c for three monllis; by mail in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zones seven and cluht, 510.00 per year, payable in advance. The Way oj All Riches Many interesting things may be learned by studying the cn.se of the Wendell family of New York, strange recluses who lived alone in the midst of New York's turmoil. Miss Ella, last of the family, is dead. From the comparatively moityst estate of the founder of the family, the Wendell fortunes grew into a huge bulk of $100,000,000 by the simple process of, spending practically nothing, selling nothing, and sitting tight while real .estate values pyramided as New York grew. Critics of the American system unite in crying "See how a'vast accumulation of wealth piles up, unearned! Soon a few people will have all the money in the country." But the Wendell estate, all of it, may go to charity. Il will no longer exist as a huge, piled up accumulation. So with most great estates. They descend in direct .line for two, or perhaps three, generations.- Then they are split among many heirs, and the vast unearned accumulation, is no more. Or there is no direct heir, and charities, indirect 'and distant legatees get it nil."^Incompetents inherit it, dissipate it or lose it, and back it goes into general circulation. All this is as it should be, and is an effective answer to an otherwise valid criticism of the American scheme of things. —Bruce Catton. The Other Side, of the Picture It seem; to us a poor kind of satisfaction that Mr. Catton finds in the solution of the problem of great unearned fortunes through dissipation ur disintegration. If such fortunes are im- 'desirable from the standpoint of the public welfare thuir growth should never have baen permitted. It is not enough to rely upon the chance that a lack of heirs or incompetence on the part of the heirs may result in their breaking up or reverting to the public as bequests to charities. The trouble in most of our thinking along this line, and it is in Mr. Cutton's, is it failure to distinguish between .unearned and unproductive fortunes, such as that of the Wendells, and fortunes achieved through the productive OUT OUR WAY "T~7 vH\£ employment of ability and capita!. A fortune, no matter how great, that is the result of the honest application of the buildpr's effort and skill, is no menace. It is the reward of service to the public, which shares in the benefits. A fortune such as the Wendells, on the other hand, i's a purely parasylic growth. Some old time Wemlcll KO; liossession of some New York city property, lie and his heirs snt tight, and the crowding millions of the city gave to the Wendell holdings the value that made the family wealthy. The Wendells contributed nothing'. The same increase in the value of the property would have taken place lnul they never lived. The people of the cily of New York made them rich without the necessity of lifting a linger. The remedy is proper taxation. Instead of hunting out those who reap the reward of energy and ability to penalize their brains, initiative and industry for tha support of government and public institutions, we should appropriate for public use values that arc created by .the public. The earned incomes, the productive investments of the people of New York could be free of taxation, if the people of that city could use the fortunes they have creat-. ed for a relatively small number of families who have made little or no contribution to the growth and prosperity of the cily but have reaped billions of dollars of profit by the simple process of holding on to pieces of land on the crowded lillle island of Manhattan. Mnny a boy poor at geography, says the ot- flce ssgc, later put his town on the map. Circus time in New York probably will find the Tammany tiger n featured attraction. .If lie 1ms lots of friends, a bibliophile and his books are soon parted. You can't charge a hockey player with irresponsibility for passing the puck. Charlie Chaplin was chnscd by n boar In France,, says n news lltm. Ho probably runs faster from bores. t r It takes more mental equipment dun a sense of dlrmlcn, says the office sago, to get anywhere. Sometimes we think it wouldn't be such a bad idea If Iraln announcers changed stations with radio announcers. ft may be Interesting to Henry Ford, who ic- cently suggested that, school children be paid for going lo school, to learn that Jackie Coo- gau lias had his salary rnlscd to $7500. Docs the Democratic Condiuaiv for iimjoi i:i Chicago, who appeals to the ccminon sense ol (he voters, want to make of the election un intelligence test? WEDNESDAY, APRIL The king of Slam has employed a press agent for Ills American visit. If It's publicity he wants, he might consider traveling about with the conjolntcd twins who have made his country famous. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark or the Intestines to.rpss from the abdominal cavity into the elicit cavity, collapsing ll» lung and cn- croucning on the space occupied by ihe Jungs and the heart, llu-re is bound to be a good deal of disturbance both of breathing and of cir- cuyation of the blood. actually one case was repotted In which the extended stomach, pushed Into the chest cavity, occupied enough space to have asphyxiated the person affected. The symptoms-of the condition arc all associated with difficulty In breathing, so that the affected person has pain over the heart, short- nets of breath, turns b!u_- and coughs, and Is In other ways quite When the X-ray picture Is taken, Hie tissues are found to IK out ol place; the stomach, Instead of lying fcjneath the diaphragm, IE pushed above It, and whatever other organs are concerned protrude Into the chest cavity. In the operation, the procedure followed includes opening of the cavity, replacement of the organs within the abdomen where they belong, and closing of the opening in tlie diaphragm through which the tissue protruded from the abdomen hito the chest cavity. The control of this condition by modem surgery represents another of thi 1 great, triumphs of tcchntc in tins division of medical science. ENORMOUS MOUTHS (v£>ST SHALES MUCH t-MJ SMAIL FISH,CXJH -fO SMALL GUU.E1S. UEFT-HANOED FOUNTAIN! PH.._, Woman Supports ^y Omit SPOKFN OF (N JEST, ARE t • . • r ' i ACTUALLY MANUFACTURED rUf tmstem Concept; THE USE OF LEFT-HANDED TOT ' THE PEN'S raw is cut OBLIQUELY. • SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) — The new Einstein concept of tlie uni- I veise hns found the support of a woman. Recent studies at Lick Observatory on Mount Hamilton have con-! - , * vinecd Miss Lois Slocum, former; i nave served the last three years under the aslrcn °my student .it thu untver nil I n-lC/*nf t." 4Ji,. .**.**..1*. .1; i -,. . . ><;flu r.f r*olLfrt,.nli HEASERVtctf.se. >slty cf California and now an as- i. 11 r, ". : .J...1VU mi- u ,ai mrce vears under lhe> honurablc Smilh-Kcnts, the people you didn't get m invitv lion fi'oni last season!" «"u.i S i S t olU pro ressor at \v»liesiey Col-j Icge. thut the German sciontlsl is correct. She reported her observations indicated tlie universe is merely one j of millions of spiral nebulae whirling through space. The myriads ol :tars to be seen with the naked eye and the millions more visible thiough a telescope suggest, sli WASHINGTON LETTER Tree I'Linting ana School anil Cluli I'rosi.ims tu Mark .Van- Ami'ilr.m Day Cclcbralion, April 14. HV KODNEV-DfTCHKH NBA Service Writer other will toss in a shovelful of dirt. To Release 2MO I'Jgeuns After the 2lsi shovelful gees Into the hole, Stimson will make some remark about "doves of peace" hovering over this hemlspherj. And all of a sudden . doves— carrier cheers and n whoop for Pan-American Day, which comes on April M by presidential proclamation! Guns' will boom, more pigeons will b? released than were ever before gathered in one place, a tree will be. plnntot with the aid of 21 distinguished shovelers ;mrt t;-;ere will be speeches by the president and other dignitaries. The Navy baml l play at noon, tha Army band tiie afternoon and the Marine band at night. That's only part of the Washington show. Elsewiicre in this country and in most of the Latin American capitals there wili be other celebrations ot varying elaborateness and enthusiasm. Tills Is ;!:e nrst Pan-American Day. When President Hoover for- , said, tliat they arc sparks on a giant, plntvhecl. | yigecns—will be liberated and 4030 : wings will start flapping for home Anyway, that is what Counsellor! Fninklin Adams of the Pan-Amer- ' icnn Union pr imiws, and it cer- • tuinly means mo.e doves thnn were ever collected anywhere before. The whole 2MO will be started off in from five co^seveii seconds and . none of them will rave more than 300 miles to fly becausi this is 103 • early in the pigeon sr-i:5on to expect! pigeons ID fly much longer distances i than that. Various pigeon clubs in the east have promised to supply ihc birds and it will be u swell sight I for the movies. I The above-mentioned cercmcniss r will b: broadcast by the two big radio chains and will also be car- , ried on half a dozen short wav:-! lengths to South America, when I Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to make the following announcements, subject to the will of the people at the municlpa! election to be held April 7: For Mayor A. B. FAIRFIELD NEtf.L REED tne-Elcct!on, 2nd Term) W. C. LAWLER Far City Treasurer ROSS BEAVKRS (re-election, 2nd twin) CHURCH EXCUSES = fiy George IV. Barharnz I've been reading the Church • There is also the good woma Excuses .or uiiitc. a while now und wh= is so busy with her social an i must say « person is Lilly that ' hoiiseliold affairs that 'he car.it makes cxeums—they should give a with her chikiren to Church a !vh?"i' '?'',, W ", at ' thc woman • sends lhcm svitl1 h(>r neighbor, «lio has a husband by the namejsr.2 is lucky enough to find som of Jim said. HLT trouble seems to' one to take lhcm ts ijbcut a Church letter, and 1; Then there is the old Chur trunk maybe if she could get that: Board Chairman, who h-s been euer and if ncthin B else eot in i busy enforcinrj his ideas on . the way, and If she were sure it j Church that the worthwhile thin would not cost her anything, and Uhe Church stands for have sufft if she could ire a Church Member! cd. Tile retired Preacher w nnfi not have to give up any of her .preached such powerful sermi socal affairs, she might take Jim,! had his way, also. Junior and Sister and go to Church. Then there is Mother, Joe and his wife. Their trouble seems lo be tco mu;h of two Churches with aj small portion of tco much ^^other- I m-iaw. and very little, if any, \ that I got disgusted with the who? thought ot what the Clnirch really! thing and quit. Anci besides, the mcans - j last few years I went I felt 'that I There is the roman who se;rr.s to was not treated exactly ri°ln ham fallen out with some Church and is trying to get another meni- l;er dissatisfied ty .tolling her of Now I have been a consistent member cf the church for a great number of years and have heard thousands of these excuses. U's true I hardly ever go lo Church. I've heard so many of thesD I>XC'J.K"J£ Sin great number of hypocrites I left behind h;r when she quit- she Tii= wireless te'ograph station in I Mexico City has been equipped to I communicate with all the coutilries of the world. -- ... lui- [£!!_ mally proclaimed it, he ordered the 1317~ stations have teen'Vnvited to Star-Spangled Banner displayed on pick up and re-broadcast all government buildings . on tint Tlie apenin" of the bascb'ill s"a uitc and invited "the schools, civic sen happens to fall on Pan-Am»ri- , associations and people o:' tin; ] can Day. so there will b" the ''1 i United Stales generally to ctserv2 the dav ^alll appropriate ceremonies, thereby giving expression to the By Williams ^V/Vx-V «; HE We. CO^ES A HE^-GOOD LOOV< TlOED AW WOT ALMOST OE.AD . CiOOO GOSH 1 . \MSTi OOfH U<=. IMTo TOVJKJ, 'L\_ Rosri OKI iw 4 MliBS i(, j* V-r^t^'LV. Rosri OKI iW \' V .JJ« lSLrL!. : n»J '-^W-v \. ''I , ; ^!\PvM' SEMO A AMBOLAMCG.1 f**~.\ -===—- ^i^,-•i V ''' l XP° T AFTGV=! V °° &u ^^y ,«|'^~ |I5) l.'wlv) AI' v T| V ji-':| ' '( V''^--'^^ Y^- "" ~~~ * * ''"*' ^--—•-'' ''W^Jllfb'^^'" flags of ihe Americas raised at thc ''• Washington ball park while President Hoover looks on ami the spirit of continental solidarity and jArmy band plays snatches' of the lo the sentiment of cordiality and ; various Latin American anthems friendly [celiiig which the govern- '; In an alley alongside the park a mem and people of the United | .75 gun will lie stationed to fire -i States entertain toward the peoples 21-gun salute, each gun coin" off and governments of the other re- as a nag hits the top of the °pol- publics of tlie American continent." It's another of those coincident Hcovcr lo Sponk L.. ...... At least 15 other presidents in this hemisphere have made similar holiday proclamations. The Navy band will start piayins Latin-American music, at noon at IN WITH the Pnn-Amerloin Unicn here an.I within half an hour President HOD- ver will be nsldressini; thp governing bo.nd of the inibii, billowed by Secretary of Slate S-inissn and ...... Ambassador Teller, of Mexico -dean cana" of t!:o diplomatic ccrps. Th;n cvery- bedy will go to the esplanade where will lx gathero.l 500 seltclott students from high schools and colleges around here, t:> 'o? addrossca by Cuban Ambassador Fonara. A Lut;n AmL'ricni) student will mak? a thrce-mir.utc .speech and an American studen; will reply. Secretary Stimson sper.ks a,;;i:n an:l presents a hundred .^ti of t,:s fl:ias of the American rcpuL-Ucs to ths -schools and cclljgcs ie[)r.'-o:iled Then trere is lo be more music follcwod by the plantiiij in il lc bis wide Pan-American On:cn \.ud of what Ls o b; known as th? "Pan- that 21 is the number cf suns in a presidential salute as well as the number of the western liamispherc republics. I'lcnty of Jlusic Flags will fly all over Washing- j ton, on buildings and in t::c- strocfo.' In the evening the Metropolitan Opera season opens here and the orchestra is expeele:! to open uo with- Victor Herbert's "Pa:i-Ameri- American oak." ambassador, minister thc cr charge before it breaks into "Ly Ollicially. liowevrr. there , will be the .\lArine Land at the Han- ', American Union, playing Latin i American pieces between uflerings: by Joseftna Mcca. the Cuban color- • aliira saprcino, und Hector de Lara I thc Mexican baritone. ' j By radio and one thing and an- ' other, P.in-Amcricanism wil b? ad- i vcrliEcd lo many millions. Twclv- hundred women's clubs have be-ii' asked lo lUten in and arran»e «•)"»- cial pro^rrnuv Schooh and Pan- Amcrlcan societies elvjahsre will pul en shows. Repots en what' will be done m j_ a iiii American cap- uals haven't yet been received, but ; -v.ich j When little girls wore copper-toed and tight-waisted dresses, and little boys wore kilts — what of the babies? Swathed in yards of clothes. Scrubbed with unknown soaps. Few of them expected to live during the dreaded second summer. Many of them suffering- countless ailments because nobody knew what to do. A glance back only a. generation or so is enough "to reveal how fortunate babies are today. Now there are soft, cool soaps . . . every aid in food that care and knowledge can prepare . . . sensible, light little clothes ... and such knowledge of sanitation and control of disease that every little baby should live and grow. ' the Latir.s usually go in for things a big way. X-Ray Permits Conlrol ! of Diaphragmatic Hernia j ,4--fi^i' ;:& THE. . Rv in:. MOIMUS nsmiKiN Kriiinr, ,ltiutn?l nf tht? America) .Mnlir.il Awdalinn. and of Ily- Krlii. tlip ilcillh MnR.iim- Until Hie X-r.-.y br-.m to bo ii::<! co;;iinrn!y. thc d;;nr.oris of inp-.m-e through thr O.aphrnsm u as r.irc".y marie. 1"i-.i- r<c-ir?i-.- of tins c.i.i.li'.lo'.i is i-,:-; (ri'cmcnt. ccna:aly iv:t inure than one in perhape several thoi^ands nf r.i-ie;. Til.' !Vi:,;iioi!ls may he .<-;l.f;iifnt- I iv f.-vcre to iau:-c ironb.e nr.rt i» jreakr ncen.sviy an r,i:cra'.:on, jwhu'ii hns b.en iw^lh'.c only with i the dC'.vloiiLnriH «n' r.ew ir.c'.'.KfU o.' i ili->;iv sis ir.ri r. in s'..r.|;i-a'i l::j: • Tl-.;:3 ft:- acc -ccnt i'.-.'i';.v- : to D:. ' Tr::rsrlnle. 2J .cHldion ur.iie- 10 ! yrsr:. of as.' have teen opi-ratert on : for this condition and abcut 41 < Kf ' r:nt cf thrni have dic-d. S;ncr the mention may ho con-'. Fi..ncri a li-.e-«.avii:j mearurc ar.d : of (he gre^tc?: importance for hav- in? PoniMiiinc re; .'inbiinc l;csllh rinriiif! iife. and since thc opcrnllve tcrhuic ;s c^iManlly improvhic. it r. imiwrlani that even more altrn- licn be (hen tn '.hcsa cases than' is now being given (o them. The diaphragm is a large muscle whicli scpnr.Ucs the chest cavity from the abdominal cavity, n* ac- non i:. roiKr-iTM with brt-athin;. .Should thsre be a spreading nf the fibers S3 as to permit thc slemach . . ... Mothers are indebted to advertisements for their news of these nursery aids . . . just as they are indebted for news of fascinating menus, fadeless curtains, sprighly dinnerware. Constantly, ways are being devised to make lifo happier, more comfortable for baby, the whole family. Laboratories clean and bright are scenes of goods being tested — being made safe and pure. When the testing is over, the perfecting done— advertisements hasten the goods to you. No longer marvel (the next time you buy something widely known) at how fresh, immaculate, ,h'ne it is. These are qualities you can be sure of in buying advertised merchandise . . . qualities you must be sure of in buying for the health of babies, children, any one. It is surprising haw timely and vital the news in ad- t vei'tisements can be! Read them regularly. \

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page