The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 24, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 24, 1930
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BLYTHEVILIjjj, (ARK.) COURIER-NEWS JBLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •THE, COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS .•: . . c. B, BABCOCK, Editor '/• 'H. W. HAINE8, Advertising Manager •"• Sole NtUan»l Advertising Keprcsentallves: •RM Beckwlth Special Agency, Inc. New York, Chicago. 81. Ixmli, Detroit, Kansas City, Atlanta, FbUidclphla, San Frnnelsco, Los Angeles. Published. Every - Afternoon Except Sunday. class mailer at Ihe p Arkansas, under act o[ •ed by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATKS 'carrier in ihe city of Blythcvllic, -15c per Ifek or $6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, S3.CO per year, $1.60 for six months, 85c for three months; by mail in postal r.oncs two to sis, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zoiies seven and ctyhl, S10.W) per year, payable In advance. Unfounded Criticism A correspondent answers n recent Courier News editorial on the local school situation with the following brief inquiry: "Don't you think the proper UUIIK 1<> •do would be to throw Ihe hunch in Hid Lake that's paying Greene ?<H)0 per month and allowing his secretary $260." Well, despite our high regard for Mr. Greene, we were at first moved to answer yes, provided, of course, such a "bunch", can be locnlcd. Bui wj happen to know that the board of education is not paying him thnt sum, or anything closely approaching il, and if anyone else is doing il our send agents,.whose business it is to know everybody else's business, have b:en unable to fin<i it out. A number of preposterous stories about the conduct of school affairs have been placed in circulation since the tuition system was inaugnrnUd. To believe them or to spread them is merely to make n difficult situation worse. The board of education has published financial statements at regular intervals, and all facts regarding salaries or other expenditures are easily available to all who will take Ihe trouble to ask for them. Serious mistaken in financial policy have been made in the past and must 'be- paid for now. It is at leail lo the credit of the present board that it is not seeking to pay current operating expanses with- bond issuej"- a course of action in former years I hat is largely responsible for the present situation. The school board's business is the public's business, and it is the privilege and the obligation of every citizen to keep informed of the conduct of school affairs and to lend his influsnce to their right conduct. lint criticism, to be of any value in the present situation, must be of a constructive nature. Mere complaining or .spreading of unfounded attacks is not going to help at all. King Boris of Bulgaria too-; the place of the engineer en his train recently and ran the engine a lew miles. It may seem strange to you, but the crew of the iraln is said to have "marveled at his skill." OUT OUR WAY T / rue to a Great Tradition Doubts whii-ii tli'v:lopi>J yesterday as lo the L'xk-ni to wiiivh Iho national Red Cross woulil at I to meet the situation in tht; I'lowl tirois of western ilis- .sfj>si|)i)i county v.'ui'i' resolved last night by Waller Over, rlicf tlirector assigned to the Ni;{ l.al;*-l.iUl" nvoi- territory. "Tiie Kul I "res-- will do everything ticcedSiiry to ti:e siift'ly iiiitl comfoii of inluibitanl.s 01' the flood area," Mr. Over told nit-uily.Ts of the local com- milU'e last niKiil. That is comprehensive and complete, and in keeping wilii the iiui'iio.sc and lilt traditions ui I In: ni'j,'nni/ation tlutt ill-. Over i('|ji-i-.si'iits. It is all lhat'could be asked. Koporls linnitfiit in late yesterday from tin- l-iilii 1 rivi-r holt-Jills indicate that, Uie <'ini(liliii;i of mosl of tliosc (Iwallinit in tlsal urea i.s less critical tiian liad licen u-ai'i d Ijy many during' the poriml wli-.n it" blocked rescue work. That dues mil mean that there is not a very tf'val mrd for relief. How .serious Hie silii.",lii)ii will prove depends in substantial im-a-uiv t]]«iii the am.nml of rainfall in the next i'ew months. The water may run off i|iiickly and never come back lo a dimerous .stage. Or it may slay up for muiilh^. In any case its victims have tin: assurance that their actual needs, whatever they may prove to 1:0, will be met. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark JgRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1030, The Editor's Letter Box A Jmliie snj-s lint dvlvini; with <-ne hand often brings you lo cnirl. The rc-l of the time It brines you lo the iillui 1 . Dc:ro!( pollre recently slopped a piny because IL was silly. On? ot ihrs? days those fellows will Is stepping mi automobile because it BOSS. Surely llii? scientist \vlio rays there r.rc 21.- OM causes ot nnpy.inc:: ncvci 1 lias met her rc-!:i- tivcs. A crent increase In the sale of 5-rcnl cigars was noted In December, 192D. We've s!i!l sot some of 'em. "Let's wait for this table, girls. He's almost finished." SURVEY "All Our Yesterdays," by H M. T | L-HCC slow cr dull or inflated. Every omlhiEon, Is Just About the llcst; page Is lighted up by deft crafts- N'ovcl Vet Written on Hi niaiishlp and a dry humor lhat e WcrW War—"Ariindcl 1 Splendid Story uf A venture in the Itcvclution By BRUCE CATTON draws Innumerable chuckles. "Anmdet." I believe, is Ihe best ;b:ok of ils type Ilial any American has written for nt least 20 years. "All Our Yesterdays,'' the r.ovolj ]( vcll | 1!WC an} . fcciins" at all'for in which H M romllnse.li sums,,,,;, ]|. crfttl , ro of adven tme. hop up (lie World War_ has drawn a! c ,< | 0 n H great chorus, of praise from the It is issued by Doubleday-Doran critics nnrt it deserves every v.-ord 1 ," „,.,'-„ of It. If you want lo call this Uiei 811 " Sells for ^ you test novel that ha.-, yet been pro.! duccd about Hie war you will r.o:; 2 so very far off the track. Much Beauty and Charm in "Whistlers' Kcoin" 'The Whistlers' Room." by Paul The human ft<ol Is changing in appearance, rays a science bulletin. Maybe it's Hie result of constant pressure In slrect cars. The bock begins with-, London's -Alvcrdej. is another war book but celebration of the victory of Mali-- >, n - t lct tllat Ec;lrc „„ ^ lt f four wolmdcd hospital; three The stress c-f modern lite is making us absent-minded, says a doctor. The next tiiue you nre late in gcltlng home. Just tell her lhat. king, at the dawn of the pr<«ui|i c ]] s t ha s tbrv of century. U mans forward sta;y illim Ju a G m m n , tt [and steadily; not inilll it Is half |Gorman soldiers and an En-llsh ccmpleled decs It reach the cul-1 prisoner. It has no B raiiulcs no break of the World War. And i'-i bayonets, no machine Runs' It is partly from llils leisurely mct!i- dots not try to preach. It simply n/I nf rmiivrnnlt Ilint il rrnir,.- Itr ._ . , .. . . . «""p«j A Few Words lo Fathers Fathers, I say to you lhat you are neglecting your boys. You arc possibly neglecting the young minds for one cause or another. Possibly you do not mean to neglect your John, but for some cause you do It just the Game. Perhaps it's business, or money crave, or perhaps it's some evil something you let dwelt on your mind. 1 say, men, Jet your conscience oe your guide. God pity the man who is not big enough to waive aside these damnable temptations In this life. God elves us men, men who can stand the test, men who will stand out for the right things in this life, men who will stand for law cnlorcement ,men who will set examples. No one is against law enforcement except criminals and law- violators. So men, 1 ask you now, in Ihe name of God, set nothing buv good examples before our young men and boys. Our L-oys of today are our men of tomorrow. If you warn to be noble think of noble things. As we resolve Ihls 'year of nineteen and thirty, lets think of Ihings that are worth while. As a man thhikelh, so he is. Men, you should lake some lime and pay more attention to these boys of ours. One of these days Toll Taken By Heart Disease Is Mounting Higher Each Year EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the first of two articles by Dr. Morris Fishbein discussing the future of heart disease. By DR. MORRIS FISHKEIN Editor Journal of the American Medical Association and of Hj- Ctia, the Health Magazine On any tingle day, there are in the United States approxldately 2,- CCMOO people suffering with heart disease. The mortality lias been steadily increasing rising in Chicago from a rate of 108.3 per hundred thousand In 1905 to 210.6 per hundred thousand population in 1925. For the whole country the rate was alnicst 300 per hundred thousand and Is almost double the rate for the next most important causes of (tenth including such serious conditions as cancer pneumonia, tuberculosis and diseases of the kidneys, Of the deaths occurring from heart disease 90 \Kr cent are in persons over W years of age. The disease 01 the heart represent the results of rheumatic fever occurring in childhood and of degenerative disorders occurring in middle life. Most of the consideration of tne future of hcait disease must take into account the trend they are going lo sit in the chair , ., -— that we fathers sit in today One " disease in general during of these days those boys are going p! \5i llB . lt "»' U1 7- to take over our churches, our Ihe . s od of approach lhat it-, gains its; presents the lale of these four It Calvin CODlitloe is gohuj to write a history of the United Stales in 500 words. Well, if anybody can do 11 Cal can. The Hoover crime commission gave the president a report before thi' $250,000 allotted lo it was used lip. That dccsn'i, sound like a legitimate commission. Instead of (lie sun tan complexion, "strawberry nntl cream" is lo be I::L> papula;- lint this year. Which pins an entirely different face on tho mailer. For Tonillmon makes- 1C plain lhat the weir was not a sud.lcn and unexpected catastrophe i men In n very beautiful, moving 'way; and If it fails to make your i eyes unusually moist, now and' again, you're a better man than I schools, our.prisons and everything lhat we now control. So let's wake up, fathers, and pay more attention lo our boys. Let's set good clean examples before these boys lhat will step in our shoes and lake over 0:1 r business and carry it on for generations to come. If u'e wilt teach these youmj minds the things that are good and clean and worthwhile ;l will grow up In them and they will be fit to sit Jn Ihe chair that we now occupy. They will be fit to run our business, cur churches, schools and our prisons, and first of all, this great government of ours. So wake up, you fathers, and pay more attention to your boys' young life training and welfare. Let we fathers be able to say just before we pass out of this life lhat we know our boys will bs able lo s'.ep into our shoes and carry on our business and our government as we wish it carried on. Let's hope to say more than that. We as fathers want to be able to say deep down In our hearts, just before wo go over the hill, that we know our !>cy will not fail old dad. Why? Simply because we have always set Gcod, clean examples for him to live and carry on by, that we as fathers have taught and trained that young mind the good and cleaner thliiys In life. .To my sorrow I haven't a boy of my own. only wish I did. I have a daughter, just one, almost, thirteen years of nge. Love her? Words fall to tell the story. She is- daddy's girl The increase in lifo expectancy from 35 years at birth to 65 years means that u much larger number of persons nre available to die at disorders, whereas many died at early ages from the infectious discuses which scientific medicine now prevents. The question has been raised as to whether the increase in death from heart- disease represents an actual increase in the incidence of such diseases, or whether It can be explained, as is the rise in mortality from cancer, by the fact that scientific medicine now makes much more accurate diagnosis, and by the Tact that people arc living 1011301- lhan formerly. Unquestionably both these factors are of the greatest importance. Tiie medical point of view toward heart disease has changed greatly In the past half century, Medicine was formerly concerned primarily the pathologic changes lhat took place in the heart associated with disease, and it, was customary to classify heart disease ecc:rding to the changes found after death. Next came the period of classification according to established causes, and in various clinics it- is now reccynixcd that rheumatic fever, In youth primarily but also at advanced ages, Is responsible for at least 50 per cent of all heart disease; that arteriosclerosis and degenerative changes in the bcdy are responsible for .some 35 ye-: cent; that syphilis produces thn changes in approximately 10 pe:- cent; that the effects- of over-activity of ihe Ihyroid gland may be resiKiisiblc for 1 per cent, and that diseases of unknown erigin arc responsible for the rest. If the human being passes through life without serious discaEe of any kind, his cells undergo a cyole which includes a period of growth, a peiiod of maturity, and a period of degeneration and 'An- ility. Obviously, it Is the hor.e of scientific medicine give to -nil mankind a life expectancy of approximately the three score year.-. and ten which Biblical legend establishes as the expctancy of man. The less of life before the period of maturity, due it heart disease, represents nomlc wastage. •wilh heart disease' costs at leas.-, SIOO.OCO.OOO annually. a tremendous ceo- The care of Ihuss and daddy's boy. I want to say to you men all over this wonderful land of ours I know 1 have dona things In this life just like many others that I should never have done. But there is a time lo sto these wrong doings and that company lhat you have allow*:! your boy to run with has taujbi that young mind the wrong r.ml evil things instead of Ihe -jood things in this life. I want to say Is no.w. Fut your foot on such things and keep it there. God pity the man that is so little that he cannot and will not resist these evil 'temptations and wrong doings for the sake of his boy and others. God give us men. I have come to know more about the lives of our young men fnd boys In the past three years that I have held a public office than I had ever known before. There has been young men that 1 loved arrested and brought into my court, to hi- judged and dealt with under the strong arm of the law. Why- were these boys arrested a n il brought into my court? Just this, fathers, and this alone:. you : or the stop i right here and now there's a prcc- liine ious few boys In this life that ever ' boys go astray if they have had the right teaching and training In their youu; life. I say to you fathers .what u you gain the whole world and IDS-' your soul or cause the loss of your son's soul? What have you profited'. 1 I say let's wake up to the facts. It'3 time we were on our way. L. L. 'BEAUDEN Justice of Ihe Peace, Mississippi County, Ark. LOS ANGELES (UP)—Paul L. Carpenter, a member of the stall of the Aero Corp. of California, has owned three airplanes and neve;- has had an automobile. He is a licensed transport pilot, but, has not a California driver's -licnese. out of a clear sky. H was net born am. In tho month of July, 1914; llsj u is vcl . y , !lori; not a aiiR , ^ roois went fur back into ihe past, lensih of the ordinary novel Yet it was on the horizon every day for jt | a most decidedly worth rcadiire more than a decade. The forces , it probably will not become a best thai caused it could b: discerned {seller, but, it will briiv a rich even in such on! of the wAy and wanning glow Into the'rrilnd of unlikely places as the Malay arch- every reader Ipelago. Any outstanding Mayor Walker of New York, who is late for every public function >.c ever attends, gave him. relf a rai-e in salary the oilier day. Tlio only (ei;.iiv v, e ki;:iw of who can come late and still be pro-muted. By Williams WltL\_,I DO ! AM' 1-VvlWE. AV-YE.K 7oo oo ' *l ecW-eo A STABLE PC'LiCG, \ C " __ \ £ ON ivy pici\ei UK!£ AKI'C-vivni IT A GOOD MOO GO CM CCC war novel automatically "demamb re-mpari;cn with Ihe famous": "All Quid;" and "All Our Yesterdays" Is slngnlaily suited t3 s\:ch a comparison. The .German book exposes war's horror: It piles incident tin incident in overwhelming fashion, strlk- nc;, at the reader's nerves until hey no longer respond. "All Our Yesterdays" attacks Ircra another angle. It emphasizes, noi war's horror, but its supreme ulicey. It takes the pompous gener.iK statesmen and admirals to uhom the war was a great field day and reveal? them as SD many stuffed rhirls. II makes it quite plain that common sense was the lc:ist valuable quality a soldier could p: The book Ims some priceless anec_ dotes—as. tor instance, the lale of the American war corre-spmulent and the British general, wlilth sounds as if it actually happened. I! also hns a lew passages as gripping and'horrifying as anything i n Rrmnrrme's bock: (here i; a <ic- j:rrl;:tion of n tri'nch raid that is as I hair-raisin; as anythin; I ever ' rratl. U gees without sayin; that "A! O;i r yesterdays" is boautiltilly wril- ;lc-n .No livinr: Mrilcr can lundlc llhe rnellsli Innsungc mrrc skill- Tcmliiison. and this book up to his stnmbrd. By all do not miss it. The "book Is published by Harpers, and retails at S2.SO n copy. ' A Stirring Xnvel About an Advcnturr of '7ti n "Ariindcl." Kenneth Hcbcrls ;? us n geiad. nM-tashicntd tale IC.L lomantic aciventnre: A:~A\ If 'hnvr grown n bit v.-eary i>: modern c[ infidelity amor.; -.lie bet ttr drinkers, and dctcnr.ii.i-d trage- J cf drab lives. \c:i ;;;isht to v-.'iromc tills book »it:i ud hur- ,iahs. Its story centers about <•..? c f th( ;:r.;s'. thrlllln? events ii. .\:r.ericat history; Benedict Ari-.;.-: ( ;-. t nllan expedition through il::- nerthcn Breeds to attack Qucb.o YL-. tha lalfair \f, after all. cr.h- .. ;iar ; 0 ; the beck. II gives a n:c::..v of co Monlal life in Mair.e ::^- ;s | K | CC 'lers. It presents yc-,i \^tu a b->ttc unttcrstantimg cf the .\ircr\-ai Revolution than half ;| ,-]..-^,' 5 J,bc Wstivy becks. And. \>f.,-_ -• n 'u ( : !us the ahncsl c'.it-cl-,:. ; - c V j r ' lu , '.of being extremely lr.te:-c.-:;; V i Mr. Roberts, in otl'.er v,vi j " ha •den? Jiis Jcb almost ;,i -, r:- c tiot "The Whistlers' Room" lislird by Covici Fricdc 1.50. • , is pub- Inc., at i fiil'.y than 'is nuitc u An Incredible amount •m\m have gems into th.- • :- : "Aiuudel." Yet the beck -:arc' :; :icve Here's a New Teaser fur the . 1'uzzlc AcUlict i "Pinwheel Puzzles," by Abraham-I. Sakier. ought to make a huge; ':it with all cro.isword puggle ad- icls, prcsenl or pns:. I The Pinwlicel ruzzle is somewhat' ike Ihe crossword, only dizzier. "Iiis hub bcok contains" a great nany specimens, and I warn you hat if you once take a pencil ud try to svork one of them oul •0:1 won't lay the book dwi> until •on have finished il. All pu«le fans ou^ht. to dote i it. T:ie Century Company is Miblishinj it. II. M. ToinliiiMin l : NIO\ ARSK\AIj SKIZKt) On January •». 1861. the state cf 3CDrci;i aulimriml Ihe seizure o! :lie federal nr.s:Minl a! Aw.ustn ami ilso Foris Pulaski an;l Jrtckson. This f.rtlcn. follawiii.; closely that, stale's vote for secession, was'ona of xtrlatit events which torcshad- oucrt the Civil War. Coincident with [his belligerent Besture on Iho pnrt of the Georgi- feiienil properties In other southern state-. The federal arsenals at. alls came ;he seizure of importan! Cluvlcston. S. C., Mobile, Ala., nnrt Bnlon Rmi,:o. La., nil heavily sa F0i:cdd. were among the princ-lup] Union losscsslons to fall Inlo the chaclirs of ihc Secc.wlonsits. So il crime lo pass Hint before Abraham Lincoln was lnnngi;r.ilc> H dons in U:err terrilory. The forts the somhcrii states hart captured most of the 30 defensive fcrtldca- willi the 3COO guns they were estl. malotl lo contain, represented S2fl.000.000 seizure. This date In history also commemorates the ordering ot til Battleship Maine to Cuba, aftci puWic fcclins in the United Stater was aroused by the terrible stau of suffering in Cuba reselling fro:r Spanls hmcthods of dealing wit: the Insurrection there. There are only about 4,000,0*, white pco;)le or, the entire con;l ncnt c.[ Afrieti. as compared to o total population of 130.000.050 nbout I23.coo.000 of whom nre r.c grces and Bar.tus. Wants make the man BABIES ave bovn with but one want—food. When men grow old, their wants again become few—quiet corners, friendly faces, peace. But in the years between, men and women are living and developing to the full extent of their powers. Then their wants are legion. People today are wanting and getting more things that make for complete living than ever before. To these common needs o.1: every one of the advertisements in this newspaper bring invaluable opportunities of satisfaction every day. It is 'the function of the advertisements to enable you not only to get what you want—but to get the very best that your money can buy. They help you to decide which automobile, which set of furniture, which radio to buy. They assure you that your wants will be more than met—that they will be wisely and completely satisfied. The minutes you spend in reading the advertisements may bring you years of satisfaction

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