The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1931 · Page 4
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May 15, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 15, 1931
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Page 4
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PAGE rotm - ;|j;..i it THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. B. BABCOCK, Editor H..W. HALNES, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representative!: The Thomas P. Clark Co. Inc., Ne»- York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallu, San Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, 61. Louis. Published Every Alttrnoou Except Sunday. t. Entered as secona class matter at the po»t oflice at BlythcylJlc, Arkansas, under act of Congress October' 9,'-1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION BATES By- carrier In the city or Blythcvlllc, 15c per week or W.50 per year in advance. By mall within' a radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 11.60 lor six months, 85c for (luce months; by mall in postal rones two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, In zones revc-n and eight, tlO.OO per year, payable In advance. Racketeers And Farmers It-has been quite generally believed that the racketeer Is a phenomenon developed only in large cities, but the recent activities of Jack (Legs) Dia- mom, in the Catskills indicate even the farm communities are goini; to suffer along with the rest. If Diamond hud not been liberally punctured ..with shot it would liaVc been interesting to lind out how a rural .s.ection can handle a yangstei;. problem. • : Diamond was charged with having his gang burn the feet of a farmer to force him to tell thq destination of a load of cider. The significant thing about that was: the farmer dared to complain to officials despite the fear of being killed. Justice iui't so involved in the country sections. The machinery isn't so complex. : There is less of corruption.. Farmers have a 'habit of meting it out without dallying over technicalities. If that had happened in this particular case it. might hivvc set a precedent winch would have started the downfall of gangster terrorism. Generosity In Dollars When a generous .gesture is made with dollars, instead of words, it deserves to be listed with noble impulses. There are entirely (too many cases of sticky sentimentalism for which laurel wreaths^re^jilaited and press nortecs are given. .But when you get,'a greenback version of unsellishncsis it is fairly reliable. Last year ia bank in Vineland, N. J., failed. School children lost $37,000. The, money which (hey had earned in mowing lawns njul shoveling snow and wiping dishes vanished. The round silver dollars that were special birthday gifts, and the quarters that had been saved when they wanted to- see a movie and didn't were completely gone. \ Colonel Evan 0. Kimble, the head of another financial institution in the Same city, knew what the reaction of those youngsters would be. They would decide that yon couldn't trust savings accounts. They would buy caramels and gumdrops and go to movies and ball games whenever they had any NEWS OUT OUR WAY money. They would come to the de- cisiou thai thu wisest tiling to do is to spend your money Ijefore something happens to it. Colonel Kimblc realized thai hoys and girls who held this attitude couldn't train for the hc.st citizenship. Therefore, (roni the cofl'eivs of his own bank, he dragged out the money bags and restored to each child the sum thai he had lost. Certainly the children who had preferred another bank to his didn't expect such largesse. Hut they arc going to remember it. They are going to realize that fair play and generosity still rnakq up u big part in life, or else a benefactor would not have / made such a gift. There are those who will say that the bank acted as a benefactor because iHs counting on the profits which will accrue from, the new accounts that will be ojxjned. But such accounts will be small, at best. It will he a long time until the boys and girls will be making noticeable sums of money. The money which the bank- could have loaned would have done more for it financially Hum the new accounts can do. Colonel Kimble is representative of tlte type of business men who are putting a conscience in their work. He realized that ilj is just as important to teach future citizens that the financial backing will-, which they deal is secure as it is to encourage them to send their coin to India's starving millions. Colonel Kimblc made a sulid contribution to citizenship. lie deserves to be mentioned. —Helen Welshimer. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark TODAY IS THE- Prisoners at Sing Sins arc asking for more reading matter. Wilh the intention,' pcrli[i|>s. ot forming an Illiterary society. "Tlial'6 the dopj," as the dentist said, applying the anesthetic. Sir James Jeans .predicts the worl-1 will end In a inllHon million ycnrs. Which should give plenty of leeway to the expert.-; who are. predicting that prosperity is Just around the corner. Princess Ileana ot Rumania met, her future luisbimd ill a (lying school. Was It a case ot love at first flight? Gandhi at last has been induced to appear in the [alkies. And Hollywood is already talking about a revival of Indian pictures. Alfonso, it is revealed, declined an oiler lo talk over the radio before his abdication. He 1ms since taken the air, however. Merchants arc making nil uphill struggle. Hits;; days, but it's the customers who get the credit. The surgeon who operated on the King ot Slam's eyes hoprs, of course. His Majesty will see his way to reward him Handsomely. Skunk skins hnve advanced 10 per cent, according to fur quotations. So long as It isn't 10 per scent. Eihvard of Wales got $50,000,000 worth of business for Britain during his South American [rip. A prince ol a salesman! By Williams \ 1 ^^^K- : S^f=J&^^^^L r-WT""-"- THE TRAINING CAMI'S On May 15, 1917, sixteen camps or [iic training of officers were pencil In various parts ol the 'ijlted States, the numbers ol ralnccs In attendance being 40,000. The camps were scattered hrout'hout the country so as to ffofd the opportunity of entrance nd training with the least Incon- enlence ad expense ot travel. Of- ceift previously commissioned iu leicscrvc corps were required to ttcnd the camps, and, In addi- on, about 30,000 F?lecle;t cancll- atcs were accepted from among ic much greater number who ap- llcd for admission. These camps were organized and cnductcd uncbr the supervision of epartmcnt commanders; appjl- anls were required to stale their uallfications and a voiigh appor- .onincut was attempted among lie candidates to the r.r.'erul stales. At the conclusion of the camp, 7,341 officers were commissioned nd directed to report at tile places elecU-d for the training of the e'.v army. Uy this process the na- ional army need fcr officers was satisfied and the roster of the res- lav army Illlcd. ' "Yeah, who took the one with the candied cherry on top- vhat ! was saving for this regular customer here?" cw York Abounds in Eccentric Characters — One Wtars^Four Omcmits; Another Feed*, ftame 2011 Alley Cats Daily NEW YORK, May 15 — One of cats, accustomed to her visits, begin CO arrive from every alley ill advance of her appearance. Ami there's that quite wealths uoman of another generation who still believes that hall- was most r ew York's inexplicable charac-1 becoming when worn with "rats' ers continues to be "Jim, the .over-' and who attracts no slight attention oat man-" • i by wearing her tresses in the. o!d I've never met anyone who knew i Gibson girl manner, is name, but this eccentric.; gent j At least a :loz=u wealthy business an be seen almost, anywhere Iran' men have taken up magical tricks lie Uallery to Harlem wearing | as ;i hobby and each year appeal rom four tc five overcoats, nt before the professional magicians nc an<l the same time. Be the | with personally Invented Illusions •eathcr hot or cold, It is of no; of the most diilicult variety. The r-iiscqucnce to tilts bearded .mys-, social engagements of Keating, th5 ery. H; plcds through Filth, ,Avc- suave trickster, caused Innumerable ne or Second Aveuus nl|k° ,wilh social reglsteritcs to go''iii ? foi nc coat piled upon the other. ' j slctglit-or-hiind. Curious one naturally assumo Half a dozen professional mei: hat he meanders to the pcorcr s;c-1 have found radio broadcasting stunts a pleasant, hobby. One. a wealthy broker, who likes to burs' Letter. 6,000 Years Old, Delivered in Chicago CHICAGO. (UP)—A letter Q.OOO cars old has just been delivered in Chicago. It Is a stone, cone-shaped mis- ive written (n Simierian—'.he old- st of the Babylonian languages. Although dated between -1000 B.C. nd 3000 B. C., the letter is per- eclly legible to those versed in ils haracters. It has been added to the irivate collection of J. L. Kraft as me of the oldest records in e.xist- nce. The writer of the letter was En- eincna, king oj Lagnsh, a ruler rtio antedated the ancient phn- nohs and Abraham, of Bible ame, by nt least 2,0(10 years. Edgar. J. Banks, archaeologist, nd Dr. George A. Barton, of the Jniverslty of Pennsylvania, who ranslated the complete inscnp- ion, said it tells a hitherto nn- tiawn story of a close friendship vhich existed between ivo of the vorld's oldest kings ions and literally sells the coats IT his back. But no one. has ever aught him at it, and there are hose who insist that the coals are he same today as three years, ago. * * * In a city of Manhattan's size the lumber of eccentrics is const:!or- ible. t\\\ estimator of use-less latistics informs me that one pcr- on ner block, during rush hours, :au be observed going about talk- MS to himself or herself. There is a iicddler in Broadway viio frequently wrars a Jewish. iraycr shawl over his shoulders and j >ins any number ol strange gold tiedals on his white vest. And there's the old chap with lair and whiskers fashioned ac- ordlttg to pictures of the prcjihc'ts; with don-ins robes and bare feet. But there's one of those in almost every big city. Raymoirl Duncan is about tlia mcsl consistent of this cult. As you may already know, he once founded a back-ta-Gr;'ccc club and began wearing drapes and togas of Ihc old Greek and Roman vintage; his feet arc sandaled and his hair uncut. * » • There's the wliitc-hairrj old lady who appears each il.iy in oi-.e of the city .squares f.\:d [feds a couple of hundred stray cats. The nto "barber pears with quartet. shop" harmony aj>- a well-known radio Not so many days ago, Am Harding, now cnc of Ifolly- wood's most important screen \xr- sonalitics, returned to the Broad' way from which she slarted. Sinci this was one of her few visit: sincr, Joining/ the film colony everyone expected her to be scei about lor a lew days. Instead o which, she disappeared- And this is why: Years ago, \vhci Miss Harding wan first bei?mninc her career as an actress, and long before Manhattan or HoDywooi had ever . hcnrd her name. : "little (healer" group in a sniai Pennsylvania town gave her ; chance. It was from this op|>Di ttinity that she grew tu LI I'm artist. This player's group is still aliv mul recently decided to have anniversary celebration. Miss Hani ing was formally notified and in vitcd. ii the could, to be n g And despite all her varied activi lies, she sped cast to be there o time—and appeared in the cast. GILBERT SWAN. (Copyright, 1931. NEA Service. Inc ^.^f * .fi-«:"t •^•"^V-IvfH «|M • "^-. u $*&<* ^ •—^ -o* ^f -^ -. 'Ill " &dy^' ^b^K^^' Fish Someliines Are Source of Tapeworm In Himiam ItV lilt. MOISHIS nsill',i:iN , preparation ot gefueltc fish arc Kditor. Journal of (lie American I (rent and pike. Bnlfalo Tish an Mulir.'.l Assoc"iatioti. Hygela, the Health M An increasing numbrr (:cns of the human of carp. Fish from Iho Cana-.iia lakes of northern MinneFota .,!- teen shown to be infested, by I In [he process, the eg?s of Ih fish tapeworm Is fcelna niv.iird In! tapeworm, passing through It medical literature. There .uv many!bowels, get Into the water The ' man 1 burst in frcm nine to 12 days whc ells-eases (lansmiited gh the medium of li: w :s. fish they hatch out and arc then pickc and antnmls. j ui , by a form of vcgclalion. whlcl Rccenlly Drs I. Pile; .111 i I. ^f. i in turn, is eaten by thn frc-h \v. Levin nccimmlated iho r i-ids nf ] ter fish. Tiir larvae pass Ihrom. 21 cases of children m:, :•.:,•$ with I tho stotiwcli wjill nnd develop nit fijh tapeworms and r.n-, i :] !c not. a wcrm-likc Mruotiire. which lod at all ;urpns:uif far! l!:.i^ ^1 children were Jrw:-:i. Tile reason for thr- p:«i- of Jewish children m ,v,;c! the popularity of crfiu-i;. tiish in the Jowisli CIIIMI;.- dish is made 1 hy mixn-,,- •.,.; . MEA,RS TOO SOOS4 - -" ^^// s^nvi ^.Rw-a^Ms // jBlMtlYmiKHtl,.^. f.,f raw flsli and prnix-rly Iiidrcrl. a great ir.r.i.y >,-,-:.. adiiirs have rmirnv. 1: , ,;,, wifculio taflcs th,' r>h KM com^ of picp^r.n: that ,t is properly Twenty years „[ (he ! ges in the organs and inusrli | O f the fifh. .<: r.incc i It the raw cr poorly, conked fis i.,j,- s isjir. then eaten Ihc adult tapeworn --:. ;IS a , form In the Intestines of man. lo This! cat, beap or any other animal Hi; -ienily i happens to cat the fish. Yom FRIDAY, MAY IS, 1(W THIS CURIOUS WORL FCM? i AGO, A f.\ONKS ONTHS LOUIS MESE FARM, N&V2 CWAHA NEBRASKA- faoM PASTURE AKO HAS LNSO WITH Tf £VFK.5/MC£, AMD AMAVS RICES' ~TH£ PASTURE COMMONS TO K£EP -TIPPING LONDON. (UP) -Tipping will ommiic in tfo House of Commons lining icom despite objections of omc members, because to abolish l ivctild increase the cost of salar- ts ami automatically thu price or owl. OF LAST SUfMUZ WAS GREMEH. IN OoWATAaM AND ARIttry THAU HAS EVER-8EEH RECOSQEO (M 95" YEAKS Or U.S. WfATKfA. ^ , QUREAU yjjK P/tlMTS WITH RUT ON 7H? FLOOft- 6 I 931 BYKC1 SERVICE INC. CHURCH EXCUSES -Uy Gegrge W. Barham= Cornier Ncire Want Ads Pay. I feel like my church has alxjut rim dawn nnd thought I would go a Sffvi times and ice if I could as the saying goes, put 1115- linger on the trouble. And I thought one time that I had found the trouble and then I decided Mpybe 1 was wrong so I guess 1 will have to go back and try again. There is one thing about me that some say is stubbornness, but it's not that, It's my desire to get at facts. . Now, one time I heard o! a congrcsalion that was having trouble nnd no one seemed to know just how to find out and s=t a correction, so I iiudo ssverii! trips to that church and finally I located their trouble. One of the members kept telling me that all was not as it should bo and kept telling me who was to blame. The first visit I made I kepi an eye ~n that fellow and several others 1 i had been told about by this party. | They were al! so friendly that trip I felt I woflld have to to again nnct I went cxpecling to calch up with the trouble maker, lliit I could nct see but that they were all doing what they could. Of course, if my informant had been there to ! iielu me 1 would htvvc had better . luck. i I reported to her and she said j finally that 'it \vas no special one, jit was aii or them. That for years ; she had been trying to gee th?m i to see that they were all wrong | ami Hint they were conducting themselves In a very unchristian- like manner. She said thai practically all of the churches were in a manner sick and that she thought there should be a church doctor to visit ail the churches ' and give them a real old-fashioned ' cure. That it they would listen to her she could weed out all the bad ones and start them off the woi'fl thiy should yo. ^ •" '• An American, Mis. Anne Hoyall, i was not only ito first woman jour- i na':ist. but the first cl iicr s?x to , ' own and edit a newspaper, and [hi; | nrst professional -"interviewer' 1 of either sex. icuily : happens to cat the fish. Ynm \\Z it. j children are apparently easily h .<:;:ong ' fcsteel. house-1 The trcatmrn:. of tapeworm in- i K':r;n: Ihc llcstattou in the human bcim m- ' iiijct; .sure | ^uh-.-s essentially the piving of a "'•'• '• i cathartic mixture followed by a N. S. I frrisaialicii of n ttms called as.pl- Wruthin predicted tii.i; :i.. |-;,, n ix>r \ diiim which causes the death of til o! cases of this rondiiMi -.v, nil | .„. t.ipcwcrm. I! is then passed prom- crcasc l:ca»sc of the -.;:;•;• ; ; -:nn of ctly cut of the bcdv. fish In' (he Great Lnk^ v 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 \vill lift a length of glowing drapery from a chest "They used this curtain at their win- d ° W " - -.. ii'iiMtl 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 tin's 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 thcmslves—and won't be a'blc to, because of time and distance intervening Ijm'vrm can! You do!'Neither time nor distance detc's you Here it is—anything you wish to buv Homo4im' tweeds from Scotland . . . break iast flafe from s'u v wheatlands in,the West. bumly There is romance back of every advertised good thing. Romance of change, of the ceaseless effort -it perfection. Advertisements are true mirrors of the best to be had today. They give YOU an sorvoy of all that is buyable. They help m yourself, your surroundings, every inch of your purchasing.... Read them and remember their news: The fish comn-.ci-.'iy iij C s : ; i the -million volumes. 3t * Mt nve , he world whlch cont:ljn

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