The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1931 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 18, 1931
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Page 5
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six (ARK.) COURIER N1WS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER SEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C, R. BABCOCK. Editor H. W. HAINES, AdT«tlsln« Sole Nation*! Advertltlnj ReprewaUtlTes; ' The Thomis P. Cl«rk Co. Inc., Ne»- York. PbUadelplitk, AUanU. Dallu. Saa Antonio, Ban Ftincisco, Ch.'cago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Eicepi Bundiy. Entered as second class m liter *t We poit office tt Blylheville, Arkansas, under »ct of October 9. 1917. Served by tr* United IPiess SUBSCRIPTION KATES Br carrier In tlie city of Blythevtlle, IBc per ¥fek or J6.60 nor year In advance. By mill within a radius of 50 mllef. »3.00 Mr ve»r. 11.50 for six months, 85c for three monlhi; by mail in postal tones two to six. Inclurlv*. I*JH> per yeai, in zones «von and eight, 110.00 per year, payable In advance. A New Kind of Charily It is a long time since llic newspapers-have printed anything move interesting than the recent story of the minister in Birmingham, Ala., who is conducting a sort of informal trade school to enable unemployed coal miners to 'Support themselves and their families without depending on the mines. A' lot of the coal miners in Alabama will never get their jo'is Iviek, due to changing economic conditions .which vrtll keep many mines permanently closed. So the Rev. William T. Morgan has "made it his business to train these men for other jobs. He got friends to help him buy a farm, on which he is teaching some 200 miners how to become farmers—and, incidentally, enabling them to grow food for their families while they loarn. Other men are being taught new trades—carpentry, unto repairing, poultry husbandry and so on. Eventually, the minister hopes, all of these men will be able to earn good livings, even if the mines never 'reopen. The interesting thing about all this is that here is a minister who has found a new method of approach to the old problem of charity. A great many ministers and a great many church organizations have done noble work in relieving distress among the poor. But this man has tackled the job . from a new angle—-an angle that has;.<niiJM*i«*ht}y t become apparent to the modern work). He has hit upon the simple, obvious fact that .charity, by itself, Is'not chough. . . . •' • : ? You-can give free soup, and free tjeds to'.hungry men in time of depression, but you do not, thereby, do anything ;to get them out ofjlliuir predicament. You stave off starvation, you prevent death by "exposure, and that is very fine; • but the' problem remains as bad as ever, (and when .the next depression' comes around you ^will have it all .to do over again. This Alabama pastor is..trying- to.! make .soup lines, and free lodging houses-unnecessary. Instead of spend- 1 . ing! his time and money in filling empty stomachs, he is trying to make it possible for the possessors of empty stom- OUT OUR WAY nclis to fill them by their own efforts. Eventually, no doubt, all of our relief work will center more and more about that one point. Charily is not enough. Sooner or later it must learn how to prevent distress as well as how to relieve it. — Hntcc Cation. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1931 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Why They Listen The southern Ohio bituminous coal lield.s seem to be following Pennsylvania's lead. There have been .strike* and rumors of strikes, near-riots and threats of violence, Arrests and deportations, until the .situation has become extremely ugly. Complicating everything is the fact that the Communists are making strong efforts to enroll the- miners in their union. Now Communism, admittedly, is tin ugly thing. By and large, Communistic agitator* undoubtedly have done the American workman a great, deal more harm than jjootl. -The appearance of these agitators in the mine lield.s will properly disturb iniuiy Americans. However, it does no one any harm to try to understand things; and when one strike leader remarks casually that thousands of miners are now "living on dandelions" and that many of their children "went barefoot on the coldest day last winter,", one can at least understand why tlie miners are listening to these men. To try to stamp out Communism -in the mine fields without, at the.sanie- time, trying to alleviate the situation that made.the workers wiHing to listen to the Communists will be futile.•':'-.-!•'.. : ^ffSSft Innce al once. You must always c.ill both of these, because nmbu- Innce.s are nol equipped with rc- suscllntion apparatus. In the m'antlme the patient should be given artificial icsplr.itloti, by what Is known as tin.' 'Manual' or 'Schaefer' method- Everyone working in Industries ihcie there is a possibility of uxiio.sure to carbon monoxide gas should be fn- ml!i:ir with tills me(ho:l of re- MiH-itaMon. It Is very easily car- lied out. Anyone can learn how to do it. He may thus by his knowledge lie able to save someone's life." TODAY IS THE- ANNIIV-ERSAI THiS CURIOUS WORLD SNOW, 1H JHE ARCTIC RfSlONS, O<rT£f\ APPEARS RED, OK GPEFM .... SMALL /MlOQOS'COPfC "1'lease, paw, let's go now. You know Maurice Chevalier." I'd rather sec Easy Lioihg Won't Last Persona without regular employment have little Difficulty getting along in Mississippi county :-iri the summer time. Needs arc few and the money to meet tliem can . be .obtained ut odd jobs around-.town-or; by occasional farm work. '• -. • • : '..'-.," So'easy is : it to-get along, in fact, that some.of the bean growers in this vicinity are-complaining of difficulty in obtaining pickers willing to work for a wage that will leave any niargin of profit to the. grower., Some, persons who last wititeivweriffUvin'fr'ciff the Red Cross now. look',With,disdain -upon the wages. thfet-vprescjit; • agricultural con-. ditionsJiierm.it f'b'r' farm ''work':.' 1 - -." We;cfcny^l>V;W)irit out- that :; . winter i lai-s earned aridf;savt(l diirjrijjf; the' present period of ;cajyrliyingimay' ; meari the , •difference "b'fetwe'fen vtomfortyind' priva-.- . tati6ri : a..fe\v months from i' now. Tho' : CATALONIA'S TIIK )..->. 1' On June 13, 191T. the pvovlnce oi Cutalonia. which embiaees the city of Careelona. v.-as in pulliiciil fo-mcnt and thrciuctud to secede Irom Spanish dominion. The revolutionary proles', in Cst- alcnia was provoked Ix'can^c of the n:'c-G?r;nan feeling of the Con- I sm-alives, led by Ediinrdo D.ito. | the new minister. Barcelona's de;nily. Senior Ler- roux. said that Spain's failure to! enter the war on the side oi the ' Allies would be indication of her mpctjnce, fear ant! incapacity Reports from Madrid on this day . indicated tlmt (he demand for radical reforms was acute all over Spain and that a thorough liberalization of the electoral, military and economic- laws was inevitable. On this day on the western front Ihe French captured a German salient, in Champagne biiu'een Mont Cnrnillet and Mont Blond; and the British fell back east of Monehy-le-Prcu:<. CAH Cll/ttB INTO A K4NE i AMO UHTIL HE REACHES MKE V(CTO«IA, IM THE HFAKT op AFRICA ... If You Don't Think Times Have Hit { SU(« Fclk Sec How Quiet Things ' Are it Their Broadway Rtndei- vow. NEW YORK.—Forty-sixth street will never be the same without the N. V. A. clubhouse. Here would gather the great army of transient Sealers in' entertainment—the hand wlanccrs and the jugglers, the tap team iact and the sister act. the acrobats and the banjo trio, the dog • trainers and .the lion tamers, hoofers and the adagio dancers, the ballet leaders and the hoop Tollers, the clowns "and tragedians. Some 8000 vaudevlllluns would drift In and out, as they reached the big town after "the road." • A. huge bulletin board would bear dozens of notices for the' eyes of the Jobless vaudevllllan. One placard would (ell of "10 weeks' time open" on a Jersey circuit . . '. r band would suddenly need a "saxo phone' artist who can'double in quartet and clown" . . . . a revue would, need "soubrettes who can tap and sing blues . . . also har- _ THE LETOJ WAS SO/WUSWG THAT IT 6fi«JSHrH(M BW6,«SA HUMORIST' CHURCH EXCUSES — Bj G»rf» W. RarhiiYi— Red Crosf-, Js; n<Xt , coming back' to look 'after; those who'; riiay' be •; hungry' next -Y'inten .asTa re$ult:df their failure to niake' .'any provision .now. i And • local reiiei? ftih^' •ireV.jikcly 'to.: be- mighty •' " '' ' ' scarce.-" Pin* grap;fruit Is.being grown In California lo attract more buyers. H seems ths ordinary kind had a way of getting In the public eye. mpny" . . . another.act would need "character, man for sketch who also can work In one." . • But of late months »' great pall has fallen over the'trouper's trade. Some, blamed the talkies, some blamed the times, some blamed this and some'blamed that: some said that there was discord in trie ranks of the National Variety Artists' membership; some whispered •• of iislde politics"—al any rale, some- ling. like .>1M.OOO - In -. debts faced ic organization! Until he died, E. Albce. the vaudeville magnate, lad carried most of the club's loss- s £0 that the variety folk could ave a Broadway gatlwring place, nd so that he could keep pcrform- rs friendly lo his vaudeville clr- ult. By Williams Mpu OOW'T GCT OuT , TO V<E£P UP VyiTH Some say that a way will yet be found to pull the organization to gether; others that the clubhouse will become a hotel. Jusl before his new- biography o: O. Henry appeared, Robert (Bob Davis, the editor who has helped haul many a young writer to th peaks, was .spinning yarns of the "caliph of Bagdad." Davis, so went the stories told over the dinner table, could have had a great fortune in his hiu:;l; today liad he saved any of the O. | l Henry mnnuscrlpls. But editor-like, these invaluable originals went into the wastebaskcl like any other copy and eventually were burned by the janitor. The value of such originals today would be about 5150.000. i "But how was I to knb-.v?" asks Davis. "He was a talented writer and we bought a great deal 'of his work. When It came to writing his biography, T fonnd I had kept no notes and had to spend months trying to recall various conversations." Scores of documents which one day attain great value have been tossed away as carelessly and forever destroyed. . • • • It's Walter O'Keefe, the gagsler of "The Little Sliow," who says that "California may be God's country, but Amy Semple McPherson Is (lie cashier." Walter also opines that, since the Theater Guild is going lo have a Eugene O'Neill play that runs for three nights, the tickets should be handed down from father to son and held In perpetuity. If the father dies before the first- play has ended, his heirs can attend the later shows, with court proceedings held In tlw meantime. GILBERT SWAN. (Copyright, 1931, NBA Service. Inc) Blindness League Great Aid to China TIENTSIN, (UP)—The extraordinary results obtained in four years by the International League for Prevention of Blindness in Tientsin have been revealed at a leceptlon given for Dr. P. Lossaurn. Well. I guess we ar.? considered j me. I get xeved at him at times members of the church. They > for he can find mere reasons or started what they call an "every ; excuses - for nol going than any member canvass," so they called on ' —im—that's my husband—and he sent (hem to me. for didn't really know person I know. E?fore we were married he could always find time he said he to lake me. and if 1 went with whether we scmecne and especially a cerlain or one he did not lite it one bit. But could be considered members not as we have never yet got our | now. well of course I am lo blime who has returned to France after founding and directing the League for four years. The League established clinirs In Tientsin, work sand men, woif.en and tbrealened been cured. four Lziu^iit: t .^livuiioiiun lum --m..*. ..ub i. in Tientsin, and 'did field I colll d be c in factories. Several thon-i Of cours letters from back home. We are t some, for a few times he wanted plEiining to go back there this to go and I had something I want- summer and ree just why they did I ed to do. Then when I would say net send them. So I jusl told the ' canvasser to not count us in until we got letters and furthermore we would not come to church until we considered members. .e there could go th.?n something would happen. It just seems like we can't gel. slarled. I understand that there arc some wonderful sermons to be heard over the radio, but there arc children I Junior that programs it's hard hav£ 1 We have intended moke up your mind which one vou either take them to Sundav School Several Chinese and foreign doc are getting to the age now The Pennsylvania Department of when they should be going for charge for the League, are carry- forests and Water has found that don'L think it is right to raise chil- ton of dry oak leaves contains dren out, of th.? church, but 1 just 2.G pounds of phosphate, 18.8 pounds of nitrogen and seven pounds of church unless he Head Courier News T7ant Ads. PERMANENTLY SEALED Precautions Urged for Workers Exposed to Motor Exhaust Gas BY DR. MORRIS FISIIHK1N Editor. Journal of the Amrrio.in Medical Association, ami of Ilytda, the Health Ma;ailnc Most, of the deatlis due to the nhalatlon of exhaust gns from automobiles occur in the win- when men attempt to work under running cars in closfd .arages. Cases occur also, however. In other periods of Hie year. investigated, and proper ventilation established. 5. If you do not fee! well, sec a doctor nt once. Yon may be particularly sensitive to carbon monoxide gas. more so than the others. In that case you had better change your occupation. It Is . not, rale for you to te exposed to even very small amounts of the gas. The labor department bulletin particularly among people v ho i recommended these first aid mea- work constantly in the automobile .turcs: Industry. In order to prevent such deaths and In order to aid as much as possible those who arc "If yon get a headache, or feel faint, nervous or Irritable, go out into the fresh air at, once and May exposed to carbon monoxide poi- i there until you feel bettor. When soning. the New York State l>c- you go ollt go out slowly and p.irlment of Labor has Issued a . , xheu vol , gct ollt sil aovK ^jeiiy. bulletin on the subject with spc- uo not go for a walk- You may cial warnings and advice. Here ilo t ], av e enough oxygen in your Is a list of "things to do" for b ioo d to permit you to take any workers exposed to suilomob:;e additional exercise, or exert your- exhausl gas: rc)( | n nnv way ._ Any nddc(i escr . Keep windows open as much lion at 5U( .), a [ime ls dangerous as possible. an( j ml( y be sufficient to cause you 2. Do not permit the engine- to , 0 become unconscious. Wrap up run and discharge exhaust gas tii- warmly, therefore, and sit down redly into the air of the work- oul of <loors lmt n you feel better. room. Every woYkroom shou.rt "DO not hurry around imneces- Imvc a flexible tube which ca,, b- raril> . al yollr vvorki ^ K mrr( . attached to Ihc exhaust pi,*. au<j ^rdsc you take, the more car- throtigh which the exhaust may then be carried out of doors v(mr „„„ molloxlde 6ns wm f , ,„, 3. Hcmcmbcr that carbon nmn- "If ono of your comrades faints. oxide gas has no smell- You can- ccl hlm ont into the fresh air al not. therefore, know If cnib™ OI1CC Pllt b | nnkc(s , mdcr Mci monoxide gas Is In Ihc air by the ,, vfr lllm , aud surrounde him wifn smell of the room or by Ihe cloud- hot ttat cr bottles or hot bricks. mess of tlie air. These are pro- ; Kcep nlm „.„,„ al al) costs or he duccd by burning oil and ga >0 -. ,,,.y develop pneumonia. Persons ' ,- -who become asphyxiated with car-i 4. If you suffer with hradachrs: bon monoxide gas are peculiarly report this fact tt once so that susceptible to pneumonia. 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READ THtSE QUICK FACTS Cot 1 * V» 'o of QvV»lJ »'«c:ric r INiTAllCO Ho'.«i=l*rco THE NEW SERVEL HERMETIC HUBBARD FURNITURE CO. Foncs liros. Hardware Co., Little Rock, Distributors CO.VE SERVE! 'HERMETIC

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