The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 28, 1931 · Page 4
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April 28, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 28, 1931
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Page 4
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(AUK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole NnUonil Advertising Representatives: Tbe Tbomu P. Cluk. Co. Inc., New York, PlilltdcliUa, Atlanta, Da)la», But Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered u second class matter at tho post office at BlythevUle, Arkansas, under act o! Congress October 9, 1017. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION BATES ' By carrier In the city of BlyihcvUle, 15c per •week or W.60 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, Jl.M for six months. B5o for three monllis; ty mail In postal zones two to six, inclusive, 16.60 per year. In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In ndv»nce. Makeshift Job Relief An Omaha judge during the past winter has found an ingenious and sensible way of 'dealing with unemployed .workers. He has arranged for several hundred of them to go to various Nebraska farms, working throughout the winter at farm chores in return for pieir room and board; ami most of the • J!mployers promised to pay the men regular wages when thu spring season opens. j,In this way approximately 100 men a month were kept from hunger and cold throughout the winter; and the judge, naturally enough, has drawn a goftd deal of praise for his practical solution of a tough problem. However, it is quite possible to pom- out too much praise for this scheme. The judge is to be commended for arranging things in the way lie did, of course; but admiration for his ingenuity ought not to blind us to the fact that the whole thing, at best, is only a pitiable makeshift. .'-. That is the trouble with all of these ijiaris for unemployment relief. When they'\vorlc out we'll,'Nv'eai'e apt to get' too satisfied with them—apt to feel that because they are working sso well we need not worry very much about the general question of unemployment. The problem of the unemployed work. cr, in fact,-is probably'the biggest prob- • lem the nation faces today; and it is ,. not a probjerii..th(it will be ended when prosperity returns and the men go back to work. Fin- utir present economic system seems to call for recurring waves of unemployment.' It seems to be fated, •under the present dispensation, that poverty anil hunger shall descend on millions of Americans every eight or 10 years. But because we have a few ycai-j of prosperity between these depressions, and because, when the depressions come, clever stunts are devised to ward off actual starvation, we manage to prcteild that the problem is not, after all, so very pressing. What have these jobless Nebraska men been given, anyway? A chance to work all winter long for no pay; a chance to give the best efforts they have in order to keep from starving or freezing to death. They gel, in other words, the absolute minimum; and it is not taking anything away from the in- 01 IT OUR WAY telligcncc and kindness of this judjje to say that they arc nol gelling nearly enough. The danger Hint confronts us now is that we inny be too easily satisfied. It is not enough (o know that hungry men have been kept from dying. The defects in our civilization which put them in danger'of dying in the first place still remain; and until we have made n determined and whole-hearted effort to remove those defects we can have no excuse for feeling that things arc being miuuigcd properly. 28, 1931 1 h ree-way Co-opera t ion The new Mead Johnson three-way terminal at Evnmville, Indiana on Ihc Ohio has had n busy month since it inaugurated service late in February, providing terminal nncl transfer facilities for barge line, railroads, and buses. A considerable, business between the C. nnd E, I. railroad, whose terminus Is at Kvansvllle and the Mississippi Valley liarge Linus and American Barge Lines, l.n announced by J. 11. Ford, vice president, In charge of iralllc, C. and K. I. "Tho trulllc provided \u> us a icsull of our cooperation with the barge lines tliruuijh llic Mead Johnson terminal has fullllled my expectations," said Mr'. Ford to a representative of MID Mississippi Valley Association on Thursday. "We arc gelling borne very yoo:l business from llic barge lines and we arc giving them considerable also. Mainly we got sugar, colfce, canned goods, tobacco, lean 1 , and fluorspar, alt of which comes straight up the river from Now Orleans to the terminal at Evansvllle. Hcccntly we got ;i ten-cur shipment of Insulating cork which came to out cars at Evansville all the way from Spain by water vln New Orleans. I believe this three-way terminal Is uolng to develop Into one of om- most active Includes. "You realize, of course, that thorough co-ordination of lallrcnds and barge linu service cannot come about overnight, but 1 believe it can be worked out. over n period of time. And we have made a good beginning with Ihi:; Mead Johnson terminal." —Helena World. With thu Bnbc out because o[ Injuries, base- bull Is Indeed n Ruth-less sport. •Then there's the fellow who refuses to cat lish for fear of inilllii" a Ixme. Many film producers seem opinion thin the talkies have privilege for outspoken ilmma. to be of the liven them the If there's anything in a name, John Drinkwater, the writer, should make a fine piopa- gnncilsl. for IhCj prohibitionists. The man who blows Ills own horn, says the olTlcc sage, is the only one who Ihlnks he's tootin' riijht. The, simile "pielty as n picture" Ins last much of Its effectiveness with the development of modern urt. Berlin scientists find that prisons under the Influence of liquor sunburn more easily than sober persons. This may explain why so many look "oil-color" after a drunk. One of the smartest shades In the list of the season's fashionable colors is "ambulance bine." To be used, we suspect, only in case of emergency. | SIDE GLANCES By George Clark TODAY IS THE-, 3AUM-— +;*>. f -~,. ' .-rii >-*V [}»[ *u '.-' ."fVftO- |*~*v1 "—Hut, l)c;ir, the clerk .Suva they haven't any rooms without radius." Father of "Pcurod" Appeals for Beller Reading 1'or Our Children It s estimated Hint n murder is committed every 40 minutes in the Untied Stales. At this rate our saxophone artists arc doomed to extermination. , By Williams BY UOOTII TAUK1NGTON I do something to his character. II is a little startling to hear book will naturally do more to thai Ib; average American spends than a movlc-dram.i will, becaus less for books tlinn for greeting j the rending ol a bcok can be rca rards. buys but two books a year, over at will. The movies arc sa r In fact, und borrows loss th.ni to present a distorted picture < three from public libraries; yet i life, and probably llic stories Hie Ihc Information seems well-found-I tell arc tnucli more imlifellkc tlia cii, for U. comes from the Amcri- j are (lie storie.s lold in books, can Child Health Association. | The conclusion teems incvitab It teems reasonable to conclude i that the fulure character of An that when the average American I crlcans ought to depend more upon cliilrt decides to spend an afl?r- VIVIANI'S WEI.COMK On April 28, 1917, Premier 'Ivianl, French minister of justice, ave his first official statement to he press after he had paid his ormal visit to President Wilson. /Ivianl had come to this country s head of a French commission o tender his government's apprc- ialion of our entry into the war. Vivian! said In part: "We have ome to this land to salute the imerlcan people nnd its govern- aent, (o call to fresh vigor our Ifelong friendship, sweet and ordlnl in llic ordinary course of mr lives, and which these tragic lours have raised to all Ihc ar- or of brotherly love—a brother- love which In these last years 3f suffering has multiplied its mosl ouchlng expressions. 'You lave given help, not only n treasure, but also In every act f kindness and good-will. For is your children have shed their )loo<l. and the names of your acred dead arc inscribed forever n our hearts. An it was with full knowledge of the meaning of what yen did that you acted, four inexhaustible generosity was rot the charity ol the fortunate o the distressed—it was an af- Irmation of your conscience, a reasoned approval of yom 1 judgment." Jakers Want Postal Savings Accounts Checked KANSAS CITY, Mo, (UP)--Thc lelail Bakers' Association of Kanas City is on record today favoring a resolution of the Citizen's livlc Club to obtain government consent to checking on postal sav- ngs accounts. Tile aim is to induce postal au- horltics to permit persons having fal accounts in order to avoid payment of new assessments placed in effect by the banks April 1. The Bakers' ussociaton is the r r:cond to follow Ihc movement, the !wcond to follow" the move- ncnt, the Retail Druggists having ndorscd the plan recently.. DOMES 1HIOKEX 20 TIMES NELSON, Neb:. (UP) — Broken bones are common for Edsvard iishoff, 12. In his 12 years he has lad 20 boi:? fractures. He is in the .lospital no'.v wilti a broken arm.leg SUCH BALUSflC EXPECT? (NO* SW THE SMOOTH-BORE RlFLE . OF HiS DPiV PREVENTED UC-lUSUfU- ISN'T THE- V08ACIOOS EWER IIS NAME (NDlCft1fcS. <o -THE AMEPICAN \ V ;OL<JER/N DERWED VROM tXAS- GHWED ACCOUNTS OF VIS 7 E*C£S$NE EMMS. CHURCH EXCUSES = By George W. Weil sir, I joined the Church when 1 was unite small, and without tilling my age I must say that was quite: some time back. I've been consistanl in my Church relation, or at least I think so. 1 was telling a young Iriend of mine that 1 found so much difference in the way our Church was run in those days and the way they run them now. I think the old method was the best. There arc many rcasuns why I think this. First, the expense was not quite so great. Then there was not so much work to do. Our 1'rcachcr usually ha3 some kind ot employment during punched on Sunday. the week and I don't recall and slionidcr bhile. sustained in :'. I (Hal vc paid him :\ fixed salary. fall when he was hiking across j but 1 tlilnV: the way we did was. some lough country. once a mouth take up a collection -- - land alter paying for little repairs Priceless jewelry wnich once t about the Church properly and it adorned \vcmcn and men of the . thcrr was Church or Sunday School court of Nebuchadnezzar some 2509 j literature to b3 paid for; we paid ' years ago. magnificent sculptures of the S.issani.iu period, nnri royal lombs more than 5500 years old. liave been discovered on tho site of llic ancient city of Kish in Irak. that, and gave what' was left: ' That culclcd to his other 'income usually kept him and- his family some one, would suggest that we pound him and his family, This always brought him in enough stuff to help out. I remember one time we had a very small preacher, or rather,a. small man for our Preacher, and it was almost impossible for us to find any member or friend'of our Church whose do!lies would fit this Preacher. Of course, you understand that these clothes were for him to wear week days while at his work. Nov.-. as to buildings. In those clays we didn't pay so much attention to buildings, just so they were fairly comfortable. You know the- very best Church Members only spend a fe\v hours a i year in Church building. That's^ ( ( why I can't understand why so / much money is spent on buildings. Why I know ot one Church where they spent more money ori a building they called a Sunday school plant, than we' spent on our Church, equipment, ; running expense including Preacher's salary, for the first twenty years. To a from want. And if it appeared at person of my mind that is • toa times he was not doing so well | much difference. VJHof VJOOV.O HWPE.M To'EM VP TK' or evening nt liouie with a hnok lip Isn't (join; to be much br.thcrcd about his choice of material. Hovvcver. in IIICG; parts of tl'o country if lie has a iliuiv or t\vo lie can po to the shop ou Ibr tor- r.rr and select Mimethin,! t:nii;en- ial firm rows of mag.i/ines be.irin: tiros like "Gun Janes." 'Tsr- M.m Sex," "OaiiR Muilj. 1 • True j teen. Gaii I'lay Stories." "1'huio-Jlwl- els. 11 -Hot Tales" and "li.ieki-.- .-is I" Tine Confessions." If he is ir.ir.i-- le. i -.s lie may be able to bnrr-'/.v Ihc books Ihc children are reading new than upon the movies [lioy see. It's an old thour,lil Ihat p. man is made by his heredity and by the i>eoplc he has known and by what he has read. His reading still seems to conic third, in spile of the movies. Probably it's Irue that his most formative reading is done in iiis earlier years, even before he reaches the age of scvcn- HAVE YOU MET THE LADY WHO NEVER READS THE ADS? Go into her kitchen. The shelves arc filled with familiar brands of soup and soap and foods of all sorts. Her electric iron and ice-box have been advertised regularly. So have her rugs and towels and table silver. Somebody must have been reading "the ads" — asking for known quality ... buying the Goods giving them leadership. What We Offer our cuhntry we offer . ot these periodical.-, from a liur.il. or. posfibly, find a copy ov iwj about the ho'.tro. siiuc u i.; piobab'o that maKa/mr.s ot iln.; lypc are not all bousht by c!ul- c!rcn. l.iltlc fnr Chililrrn I Talcs," "Racketeers' True Contcs- Tlic White House c:o;itci.-::r.. ri: .slons" and copious "adult reading" Child Health and IVotn-tim: !i.,^ of the type y.nr.s reviewers love ID rciwrl;d that in Itr.'.i mi: ;. r call "ftark rcal:?m." not to fpcak Ireut of the bojks pubhslud u: ;!•„• I of tonent:al crime and scanrlal I him yearly, for ISns pliable nge. nine per cent ol two purchased booki nnd of not qmle three borrowed from the library. Of coiir«; we also offer him "Gun .lane. 1 .," "Parisian SON," • "Gang Molls. I'rnc Gun Play Stories," "I'lm'.o-Models," "Hoi United States were intpii.!,-;1 read by children. This . \i.-.. mean that the child tie-in •.;. : pcndiiir; a few hoiir.s at hn:-: • •a book, and scarchiu:: tt-.i !. for what lie want, 1 -., woii'.d h.n, than op* chanrc in li-n o: u.... a bnok suitable (o his a;;c. That is to fay. our cln'.iirtr. read \Kir,k.-. not uwcl in have lo inteiTst thcra'.dii:. u , in what Is called a;lnlt n i Qi:itc a lillle. "aduit vcad::r. . l.V oiishln'l to be l?u Lil:.,.: IILUS?. but usually it i-. Away fnim his n-hiv>l-v<:' cluid rc.uis for inleiLu^in -.-.: U:ccs to movies fnr rniiiiv.. Ufe sets his impn :•••!'« i.f ':••<.: , i iii^. own ob.serv.\tio;i: h-.ii ;!., lorins of his cntert:un.r.rn! . i : ly affo't lila o!»or\.il;.-.n. Cluraflrr Is Allc-.!-.] Tills is to say th.n !-.;= ;,., ant) what he gets from ti» -ix lihotogrsvarc. Tho Wiii! • House Conference on ,1 Child Health and Protection tc- ]-orte;l Sfifl.Cufl i!plir,nui>nt children. ..jand (175,000 who prrscnt behavior i problems not cunfniod to the' •, home. I Altn a -clhrr, it .•••.-ins thai Con-1 !:,'fcrcnce iwinlrd mil .••oiiic need ot j -,11 ours to unpioxc ourselves anti tho j \-j reading we are uilciuia our chil-j . - ! dron. i l-;lcclric Kilclicns frr Swis-i C.F.NEVA. (UPi --Kollowln;; the ck-etntiratir.n ol ils railway.'. 3«i'.- i'.erlaiid has in>\v slarltcl i:i lo clci 1 - tiify ils kitchen?. L.ist yc.ir ever UK.'itK) kjtchens v.ele IIVOVK'.C:! willi clrctrlcMl rrmipniiii; as n;;.nu •; !.">.GOO in lC"2n. Koity pcv cent r,[ i!-.e new np.irlr.i.-ni--. ncclcil !bu:ii:i-,- oul the coiiiitry lin year v.eri installed wilh cle:li:c cooking lac:!i- tics, Few women now are content to miss the marvelous comforts of the times. Almost every one is planning to make next year easier and-pleasanter than this year. You read the advertisements with interest because in them you find the freshest news and the most practical ideas about keeping house— and about all other branches of the modern art of living. Naturally, your interest and your confidence grow when you sec the same product appearing over and over again. Improved ... better now than ever, but an old friend, anywav. Something you can rely on to meet a need, and do a job. Follow tlic advertisements in this fnificr carciully. They arc. full of inlereslinfi facia and useful ideas. They will save you time and money .. . and briny you belter {hin (js

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