The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 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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Monday, May 11, 1931
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Page 4
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PAGfi BLYI'HEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYIHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS .TUB COURIER NEWS CO.. PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOOK, Editor aw. HAINE8, Advertising Manager Sole National". Advertising Representative!: The Thomaj t. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dalla*. Saa Antonio, Ban Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis, PublUncd Every jyttmoon Except Sunday. Entered *« tccoiia ana matter at the post office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October », 1917. Swved by the United Press stmscRirnoN RATES : By carrier In the city of BlythevUle, 15o per week or *6.50 per year In advance. By mall wllhin.a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per ytar, »1.50 lor tlx months, B5c (or three months: by mall In postal zones t»'o to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per yeas, In zones revcn and eight, $10,00 per year, payable In advance. Colbn Wrapping All authorities agree that new uses must be found for cotton if American farmers are to find it profitable to maintain an annual acreage of 40,000,000 to 50,000,000 acres. The cotton industry ought to lead • the way. Adoption of cotton wrapping instead of jute for cotton bales would provide an immediate market for a tremendous amount of cotton, materially relieving the pressure from the present huge surplus, and it would also serve the possibly more important purpose 'of dramatizing and emphasizing ' the cotton industry's determination to do everything in its power to solve its . problem. Cotton wrapping would cost a few -.cents per bale more than the jute that is now generally used. But the extra money and a good deal more would go right back into the pockets of Am- •erican cotton growers, instead of beiiiR sent to India or elsewhere to pay for jute. Furthermore the cotton wrapper ;would provide better protection for the ;ba'les than does the jute, and its ligh- 'ter weight would effect some saving oii .transportation • charges. Most important of all, however, is •the fact that it would reflect a col- ton consciousness that is highly de• sirsblo in all communities thai are chiefly dependent upon the commodity ,'for their' cash income. ." tt" would be good business, and A ', splendid lUiycrtisement for Missfssip- prcounty, if this county could take the .lead in the uniform adoption of the cotton wrapping. MONDAY, MAY 11. 1931 Fall And Prison If a jury of the people as a whole • were to -sit in the case of Albert B. Fall, • former secretary of. the interior, would it i require the aging, dying man to pay the penally 'imposed ujwn him for his . part in the Teapot Dome affair? This question rises in many minds as ; it becomes apparent that only executive ; clemency can save him from spending a year in prison. The §100,000 line im• posed upon hini the government cun- not collect* because Fall has nothing. Were the public disposed to show the ' suffering-old man mercy, it would probably be due in large part to lhal trav- OUT OUR WAY esty of justice which freed the two rich conspirators who paid the bribe while convicting the templed public official. Under our criminal code the giver and receiver o£ a bribe'are equally culpable. But the Fall case now stands on its own merits. If sending him to jail— probably to die there—would deter others from betraying public trusts, or would exert a reformative influence upon the malefactor, then the sentence should be served. But the former secretary of the interior will not live long enough to sin again and it is doubtful if punishing Fall will have deterrent effect upon others in who.se minds the acquittal of Sinclair and Doheny is still fresh. , . .,,,.. Luixora's Founder In the year eighteen hundred and forty-live a twelve-year-old boy' with his father and mother migrated from Unluntown, Kentucky, to eastern Arkansas. It was n new world, Arkansas was then a virgin if ale,'and lo this little boy lite held vast expectations. He dreamed of the (line when he, » man, could carve out a destiny tluu would live after him. We will skip over his boyhood and when wo sec him now, lie Is married, with a family, but he Is still seeking. Buying some land around Rosa, Arkansas, lie set out to farm at Elmonl, but as he looked around he saw a good spot several miles ilown the river which he believed would be an Ideal place for a general store. So In eighteen hundred and eighty-three Dcmpsey Thomas Waller wllh'hls family moved to this spot where he built a store and hninc. Soon after the store was built this fiirslghteit man set out to get a poslofllcc. Op to this date the town Imil been unnamed. The naming of the town was quite a romantic occasion as Mrs. Waller had read (he name "Luxora," In the book, "The pillar of Fire" and was so attracted : by Its oddity she named her little daughter by that name- The town was named "Luxora" in her honor. He succeeded In his undertaking and In 1883 the post oltcc was established with mall coming from Memphis on the palatial Anchor line- one of the most noted of all \lver steamer lines —three times n week. Can you not imagine the excitement when the first mail was brought to this little settlement. In later years the danger of floods grew and so Mrs. Waller purchased land- on the other side of the levee where new Luxora now stands. .Tills was after (he death of Mr. Waller which occurred on Match 16. 1831. So this pioneer passed on—bill he had fulfilled his VJish-to leave something behind. And we—the citizens of this thriving little town of 1.100 population arc proud of its first citizen--Dcmpsey Thomas Waller. Osccola Times. SIDE GLANCES By George dark Well, who should know more about hops? The daughter of a German brewer Is said to be planning a flight to .the United Slates. Yon iion'1. have to wear a stift shirt, observes the office sage, to put on a front. "I hojii' (hey match those towels we got last week in Atlantic City," NEW YORK noans the number ot deaths from appendicitis can be greatly low- red. TODAY IS THIS CURIOUS WORLD PROMISE TO JEWS On May- 11, 1911, a deputation 'rom the Rumanian Jews In Jassy Called on King Ferdinand to present to him the assurance of their oyalty. They took this action because of rumors which connected -hem with pro-German intrigue. King Ferdinand told the depu- :ation In reply: "After having been long in close touch with the daily life of all classes of people Ui (he country, 1 formed the conviction—and I am pleased to bear testimony to the fact In the present circumstances that I was not mistaken—that all in habitants of Rumanian soil, Irrespective of differences of origin, of race, or of religion, were actuated by the same exalted ideas of fraternity. "AH who have striven for (ho realization of the aspirations which Rumanians have entertained for SD many ages, by shedding their blood, by enduring the difficulties of and sacrifices Imposed by the war and Invasion, whether they are Christians or Jews or adherents of any other form of belief, will equally have a right to the gratitude of the country and to that of the king, and will enjoy equal rights In a free, great, and flourishing 'Rumania, closely united, all of us, under the folds of the national flag." TH£AG£ OF A SUMON OVA &E TcPiO &Y 1H£ R/MGS OM ITS' SCALES; MATT R« If... Let's Have Seme 'Beans' and 'Cat- | Main McPherson is the trainer, and sup' in the 'Loop' Style! No, We're Not Hungry, It's Just Dance Jargon. | Latest NEW YORK, May 9—Can you dance the "bandy twist"?" Or.'the he tutors as many as 350 at a time. A glimpse at one of these classes hi action is an amazing sidelight on what, goes on behind the seenes of the main stem. the "Maxey Ford," the. "gin- i M 0s t routines tegin with what is BCT," "roll over," or "crackerjack"? known as the "Primrose take-oil," Nol Then you're not a hoofer and [ named after the famous minstrel you are not likely to be until you • man whc Invented tin step. It's a can dance the entire routine, and i S0 rt of back and forth shullle thai throw in for good measure •beans," the "catsup" and t h c | works into a solt shoe routine. The the'straight clog and buck-aml-whig Student of Indian Life Plans Visit to Black Feet HOLYOKE, Mass. (UP)—Christian P. Schuster of this city plans to leave early in July on one of his periodic visits to the Blackfeet Indians In North Dakota. He will stay with the Indians a month. Two years ago a group of Black- feet chieftlans reciprocated one of Schusters visits, pitching their tents for several days near Schuster's summer camp on the Connecticut river in South Hadley. Schuster is an earnest student of Indian life in America and an active champion of (heir rights. RWA'AA CA/-UL IS" PAOfifC v*?. CHURCH EXCUSES = I!y George W. Barham= I was talking to a friend of mine ! the other day and I told him that I thought (he churches were all in a bad way; that I did not go to. church for the reason that they were nil ftllec up wii«i men \vho allowed to have their names on the Church record, or whatever they call it, much less be allowed - to run things. • To soe some of these fellows in everyday life and watch their.deal- did not measure up to my idea of • ings is enough to disgust' alhyqne. a good church member; that it. i This may be a rather harsh^way looked to me like the churches | to look at it but I-can't help' It. could see that they should clean j If I should ever make up my mind out all the bad cnes. Then a de-1 to be a Cliristian and Join the cent clean man would not object to going once ever so often. church I would most surely watch rr.y step so that no one could point I've told this to several Some i nie out as a Sunday Christian. I heard-me cut and sorr.? were not j would deal square with everybody' so polite. Of course, you may think from the very beginning and I that a person like me. should go would be prompt in meeting ritiht in and tell what few ciirisl- ian men and women that are in be prompt in meeting my obligations to my fellow man as well as the church. If ever one RHODES SCHOLAR PLANS. TRIP AUSTIN. Tex. (UP)- Robert Ei- „.. ...^ .... kel, a 1920 Rhodes scholar from the church just how it should bo had the same views about churcM- Texas. will leave the University of j done, but I'm a perscn who be-! es as I have this would be a mur- Texas in September to begin his 'looj)." There are at least a dozen j are still part of a beginner's train- tt 'ork in Oxford University. He will others. ' | ing, but the clog now develops into And 1f you think they are unim- u waltz rhythm. Twin evils that come with the spring arc usually stepping on the uas and stepping 0:1 the grass. • II Sincdlcy Butler lours Europe this summer, as It is reported, he will probably omit Italy. There Is an old expression which says, "Sec Naples and Die." IKjrUmt, let me advise you that 10,900 young women of America, who dance for a Hvlng—or seek to-being toid that there Is little use trying to crash the Broadway gates unless they are prepared to- put on something like 20 intricate ami difficult steps that bear names such as those- mentioned above. It's the Chorus Equity Association, n branch of the Actors' Equity, that Is breaking the news to chorines across the land. Some 10,000 letters have Usu;d from this office in the course of tho I past week advising chorines (hat i Broadway wants "hoofers' 1 rather "than ladies of the ensemble. Th= chorine situation In New York is not a simple one; there are thousands out of work, few music s':ioiv running nnd fewer summer shows devote iiis three years there tc study of classical languagas nnd The cruiser Chicago is soon to be named the flagship of the U. S. fleet. On the assumption, perhaps, that the name will Instill fear in the hearts of the enemy. By Williams VOU ME TIME' pA ! PA A MtRt AWO than usual likely to op?n. The producer wants something uore than just beauty this time. Ic wants something more (inn straight heel-and-toe work; something more than the old dance roil line. Chorus Equity finds that he wants dycd-in-llic-wool "hosiers." Now even In Broadway, there arc r.ot so many professional clnrlnes who can qualify. And taking dancing lessons runs Into money. So Chorus Etpiity runs a dancin-j •I'.ool en the side. As an aid to (lie Writes who get but a nominal salary even when t^ey set \vork, (he charge is 50 cents. Prof. Wi:- l's the "time-step," however, that makes the big difference. Unless this can be mastered there is little chance of a dancer graduat- in, for dozens of other steps de- l«nd completely on a thorough knowledge of "time tapping." Listening in on one of Prof Mc- IMierson's lessons presents an entirely new lingo to the average eardrum. "All right, snnp into the bamy twist . . . hey, there, fall off the log, now over the top and pivot ... a little catsup and beans and nov; for a crackerjnck." What, all this means, only the professionals know. And after all this has been mastered, the girl still must be able to pick up the intricate new steps and routines invented by chorus direc tors. This, of course, ii she is lucky enough (o get a chunce with a show. And if you don't think a chorine ' earns her mousy—let it be knoun that when rehearsals begin, she works from ten in the morning until early In the evening; that once the show gets "wanned up" and the director knows what is going to hapjicn, they work 12 hours at practice, which is from (en in (he morning until (en at night. And just before opening, it's midnight when (hey get through. GILBERT SWAN. (Copyright, 1031, NBA Service, Inc) Read Courier News want arts. lieves in attending strictly to my own business and hope the other person will dc the same. But for many years I've given thW serious tetter world. Miniaturc polo, played on foot thought nnd sorr..? day I may takei with regulation "'"""s and balls, a notion to go right in and point I'has been introduced on..lhe...Paclfic out all of those that should not be ;'coast. ... • Mortality From Appendicitis IP Still High Survey Shows I'.V Dll. MOKKIS riSllUI'.lv | in whom a definite history could be Kililur, Journal of (he Amrrii-in I had regarding (he taking of hxa- Mciliral A'.scciatkn, nnd c( ll>- 'lives. One hundred thirty-mi:: schi, the Health MaRajiiir j of the 100 patients had pcriton Our knowledge of append:: 1 ::'^ ; ills and 124 of the 131 had taken go<\s back many years. The ]v.ib;;c laxatives. lias apparently teen fully infer:-.-,-1 This evidence may be considered eel concerning (he control cf :!::< i to establish conclusively the dau- ronditlon. i ger of taking laxatives in the prcs- Mcvertheless n survey o! thr ;••„-,- '. encc of appendicitis, and also the istics in 2V hospitals in Pri'.nr.r 1 .. i very serious dangers associate ph:a by Dr. John O. T(3«T.-s :-!:- : with delay following the appcar- catcs that (he mortality frr.-.n .41- ance of the symptoms of this con- p.-r.dicitls Is slill high. In li. c : r- j liition. ly '£0's the majority of thr i>.r. :r.s I The Philadelphia County Modica were operated on only alter pi:-; Society printed .307.000 stickers to lonitis hart already develop!.! after 50 years It is foimd il.. nt the patients who eniiv ::.. pltal with appendicitis mu peritonitis and that one o-.it c.-i 18 dies. • It Is quite certain, a; :M revealed In numerous s:i;il: .out the world, that a p :•.-,. go:d physical cor.ditnn n- stances out of 100 1? sat.r : c operated on for npp?r.iv.i :•-.. In the first U hours ail..: -.. jet cf (he symp'.o:::.-. W::- ccptlon piticiils who citv.-: .lure or bursting of !'n .• \iith peritonitis within ;:' ; • l:r the onset of syt.v.r ..,-, brtn given lasatlvos '•: .-.I Out cf 5121 p.itieivt.-. -.-.••• dicitis. '30G died an-; .: -. ' deaths there were only HJ ; distribution about the city throng ' physicians with the following rce ominemlr.Uon: "In the presence o abdominal pain, give nothing b mouth. Never give n laxative. Ap ply an Ice-bag ID the v.bdcmen. Cal your fiimlly physician. AWom'.na pain which persists for six hours i usually danceroiL 1 ;." .;.-' Fiirtr.crmorc. the co-operation L\ retail druggists was secure:! i •:>- : making siirc that people who ar .!• fcuylns laxatives did not Im . \-1 symptoms of appendicitis, and drug :- '• pists w?ro .vked to exhibit plararc i-i! containing sound advlcj. It .a-i hop::! tha; by this method ..\e ' conducting educational campnlgi .....more people with such dangr ro'.is - •.- symptoms v.i'.l be Induced to make i"'j certain ol Iheir condition belore ••.•; • t.ikins; ;ieatm:nt, and by this HEIRLOOMS OF 1931 A Young member of some far-off generation will take down a piece of stemmed glassware from a cupboard. . . . "Look, they used this glass on their daily table." ... He will lift a length of glowing drapery from a chest "They used this curtain at their window" Heirlooms such as these will"indicate to them our 1931 civilization. But there will be another record—the pages of our newspapers and magazines. Here in advertisements they will read of everything worthy that is possessable today. They will sense the countless shops that carry these offerings ... the endless labor in factories, improving, perfecting things. Likely enough they will marvel a little that you can buy goods so fresh ("This mayonnaise might have just been made in your kitchen") so carefully prepared ("It took us three years to perfect this cream") ..'. so dependable (This cigarette has always the same satisfying fragrance") ... so recent (Only the other day this diamond bracelet came to this country"). Perhaps those for-off readers will want to make some of these purchases themslvcs—and won't be able to, because of time and distance intervening. But you can! You do! 1 'Neither time nor distance deters you. Here it is—anything you wish to buy. Homespun tweeds from Scotland . . . breakfast flakes from sunny wheatlands in, the West. There, is romance back of every advertised good thing. Romance of change, of the ceaseless effort at perfection. Advertisements are true mirrors of the best to be had today. They give you an easy, happy servey of all that is buyable. They help keep you chic in yourself, your surroundings, every inch of your purchasing— Read them and remember their news:

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