The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1930 · Page 4
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January 28, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 28, 1930
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PAGE FOUR JH/VTHEVIM,E. (ARK.) COURIRR-NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COUltlKK NEWS TOT COURIER NEWS CO., PUBUSHEflS O, R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Kepresentatlves: The Berkwlth Special Agency, Inc. New York, Chicago, St. Louis, Detroit, Kansas ally, Atlanta, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Los Angles. Every AUernoon Except Sunday. Entered as second clnss mutter nt the post office at Blythevlllc, Arkansas, under act ol October 0, 1017. Served by the United Press, SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In Ihc city of Blylhevlllc. 15c per w'ek or 56.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, 53,00 per year, $1.60 for «lx months, 85c fo r [hrcc months; by mall In postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zoncj seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Laying the Basis For Industry The ideal community is one in which it balance is m.iinliiincil between industry and agriculture. Not only docs a substantial indu.stn'nl population help agriculture by aft'onling a homo market for farm products, but with prosperity dependent upon no one form of activity the likelihood of severe depression is substantially lessened. Another aspect of the situation is I hat the busy seasons of favm ami industry often occur at different times of the year, thus making full time employmcnl available f.ir many who would be without work if the community afforded only one kind of occupation. We in Blythovillc and Mississippi county have devoted most of our energy toward improvement of agriculture. • That is proper, because agriculture is something we already have and that offers great opportunity for development. Our advantages for industry have not been proved, but we know Hint in soil and climate we arc in a jmulion to compete agriculturally with any region in the world. It is important thai we devote our best effort toward a realization of the potential agricultural wealth that is ours. It does not follow that we should neglect every possibility that offers itself for industrial development. Occasionally the remark is beard: "If the Chamber of Commerce would go out and get some industries 1 would be for them." Undoubtedly it js possible to'j "go out aiM ^jfSt" certain industries, notably those that arc on the. rocks or nearly so a'nd are willing to go anywhere that a little financial help is offered. Such industries sometimes turn out all right but more often they coal the community that obtains them more than they benefit it. The industries that prove of substantial value are more often those built up from small beginnings by local men with Die ability to recognize and take advantage of opportunities, or those that locate in the community not for the inducements it offers but for the advantages they sec it possesses. That makes the problem not so much one of going out and getting industries as of ) making certain that we arc the kind TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1930 of a cimirmmily that is likely to attract iiuluslrii's. Industry has certain requirements; Ample ;ii«l crmoniical supplies of fuel and prm-i-r, suitable climatic conditions, a good labor Mipply, proximity to sup : plies of raw material and market:; witll adequate and economical transportation facilities Sonic of these factors may count fm 1 nuii'Si and some for little, depending iijx'ii the nature of the individual industry. Kor the most desirable forms of modern industry a good labor supply is ii'ji iK'ce.-sarily a cheap labor supply. Ki't'ifii'iit'y and stability ;\ve moi'i 1 in di-mand than mere willingness to atT.'jil l"v. wages. That means the coinmiinily '.HUH.', In.' a good place to live, Health luwlilioiis and facilities for 'educati'Hi ainl recreation ari! matters that rivi-ivf set i.MIS Consideration. Soir.i 1 "I" "iir |.'«inl citi/ens think es- lablislimc'iit ol' tin- Hlylhevill-;. Country Club is piuv economic waste. Not •it all. Any instilution that makes this city a nioi'i 1 pleasant place in which to live will In'lp paw tin; way for industrial drvclnpim'iil. The national guard armory building to be erected here in Hie spring is another example of the same sort. Fuel is important. Industry is looking to the mid-.-outh and southwest as a direct rt'sult of the development of natural gas resources in Arkansas, Louisiana and Oklahoma. If we fail to obtain natural gas for Blytheville we will shut ourselves out from consideration by industrial establishments that need or pi'tfor that form of fuel. A franchise, granted nearly a year ago, seems destined to lapse without any action looking toward gas service here. That is a matter to do somclhinK about. Our best hope for industrial development is to continue to do everything in our iiuwei- to make this the kind of a city responsible business men would choose for I heir own homes and those of their employes. In so doing we will get a full return on our investment in benefits we ourselves will en.joy, even though we fail to attract a singb important business enterprise from outside, (food health conditions, good homes, educational and recreational fu- ciUties, make a good town. SIDE GLANCES By George Glarkj Eas Y Digestibility Essential in Choosing Invalid's Diet lly Dr. Morris FismVrn Cdltor Joournal cf the American Medical Association and of lly- gcli. the Health M»iaiine The Invalld'o diet Is usually considered to be one which will place u mlnlnnun amoount of burden on the organs of digestion and provide material fr taking care of the wastage due to th eordinary physical activities as well as those due to disease. Of particular Importance to the invalid Is the provision of all of (lie necessary food substances In lather concentrated form, since it is not possible for the invalid to handle a good deal of bulk or rugh- age, Hence, Doctor R. H. A. Pllm- mcr suggests particularly a "white diet.." consisting of white t white fish, served with "He's the kind thai rushes in mid helps Mil wifh the dishes when you're iilrwidy lute for the dance." 1 WASHINGTON - LETTER The advice io speed up Is O. K.—if you're not go'.ng I!O\M\ er.ulc. So It's parrot lever! Well. \ve jnsl had to have some nice epidemic tills winter. lly KODN'KY lHJirilLi; NBA Service I them may represent move citizens ! than can be found in a dozen cou- W ASH INGTON— Dr. ell?!]'.-, [uTssional dis'.ricts. •ank, tile president o[ ur. 1 t'r.i- 'Cislty ol Wisconsin, has m:u;i- one if tlKis? drastic proposal-. It.: gov- i zcus " O f a" given slate "or" cimgres- An Oul-uf-Unie Division Men live their lives not as cili- Wealth Is n cllsoas; > says a lecturer. Probably that's some income (nx propaganda. :iumcm:\l ;ood, bad. awful or tcr::i::. m eflect. but which Cohgn approve lor an Indefinite ii.in:lioi-o( decades. His suggestion is lor a :li::ii hJiiv} of Ccivresb which wu::!*: p. .iviJe the n/.inlry with "cxpeil i..:ij:.'>-;::t advice' upyn all legisl.iiiM- j-.~i;j.;- als. This ausee.Mion was :u.i..i- lb;'.b before Ur. friink nniiio i: ..i::iiluv-j are j-ever.il Ideas nb:u.; i'.:-.' possible iimciiuns of n tliml ii-iis-j. These iiii'ii.s always arc :iciv;iiKv;l i-r tiii'ii. 1 Is wkie ^ luiii' discussion of levclations :I:JLHII thj lobbyists, kr.ow n as Iho " i'lnni House" since way jjaf:: irr.o lho last ccnuiiy. \Vimlil Keiilai.- I oiibi.N Tlie ne\v tliird lic'.iie would b? iicsien-.il to icpiCM'ii: .iliiciahy the Bioups which arc i:j'.i reiir^iMitart ' by lobbus. Thai i.< what Ui. l-rimfc ^piioav^ to U:AC in mint 1 ., though ho .spi-ak.s ui :\ "Hu^c in i'ecluioltj^y." ami •niiblnf.id :ut- viL'e" antl election of mcmbi-i's bi'- LMiue of v.ide and .imirate knowledge. nwat, white creamed sauces, white cereals in puddings and gruels. In many cases of invaltdism, fruit and vegetables must be limited because they are likely to cause too much activity In the bowel asso- iatcd with flatulence and indigestion. A "square ir.eal" is one which supplies all of the vitamins and correct amounts of proteins, carbohydrates and fats. Vitamins A and D can be had particularly from cod liver oil, fish roc, ess yolk and butter; vitamin B from yeast, peas, beans and nuts, liver, heart and brain tissue; vitamin C from oranges, lemons, yraiicfrult, tangerine, ripened tomatoes, from the green vegetables and other fruits. The best form of protein for satisfactory growth Include lean meats fish, cheese, milk and eggs. Dried tcans and lentils contain as much protein as lean beef. The carbohydrates are to be had from aigars and starches, and the fats are represented In the oils, butter and fats of meats. The invalid diet must contain some of all of these tilings, selected particularly with a view to cas} digestibility. COAiV THE 1 Lord Howard. It is said that Drake reventc<! Howard from pulling io ea until they had finished the! :ame of bowls, saying, "There 1 ;, ilenly of time to win the game am hrasli the Spaniards, too." Tn ipanlards were thrashed. sional district, but us members of business, j-oeial. fraternal ami economic units. Their interests lie not in watch ur precincts, bin in those nits. This menus. Dr. Frank points out. that we have an olrt-fashioned political order along with a new FRANCIS DRAKE'S DEATH On January 28, 1545. Sir Francis Drake, the first man to circumnavigate the globe, died on board ship oil Porto Bello, a little Spanish town on the Isthmus of Panama, which he once sacked. Drake began his sea life at an early age by engaging in coastal trade. After a few years at this he craspcd an adventuresome opportunity by .serving under Hawkins in an expedition against the Span- lards. The English were defeated and young Drake vowed revenge. It was not many years later that Drake captured Nombre de Dids, a wealthy town on the Isthmus seized a Spanish galleon in the harbor of Cartagena and burned Porto Bello. Many such predatory expeditions occupied Drake until he decided to explore the unknown Pacific. When lie finally returned to Plymouth in late September, 1580, laden wit: tieaiu;c and spices, he had clrcleJ the globe. For this achievement he was knighted by Queen Eliza belh. technical civilization the f.vo of On the arrival of the Spanish Ar- Arbiters of men's fashions say the males siion will appear In brighter colors. T!ic men have to show their superiority some way. them maladjusted. The voter can- j _. not possibly keep well-informed on ~ many national issues, but lie cnn be informed on those matters of interest to his own class or group. The All-Hiissian Congress in the Soviet .Union is made up of representatives ot me various ty]»s of workers, farmers anil professional men witli more regard for the class than for territorial divi- sicn. Germany has a National Economic Council containing spokes- ,cn for nine groups of industries, businesses, professions and occupations which lias power to initiate bills relating to social and economic- pioblems. Elsewhere in Europe organized groups are being given more part in government. Over ,iere \vc have the lobbies ami lately we itwe been learning ho\v they work. ] mada. Drake was • serving under The Editor's Letter Box 'IHE MARKED TKEE MDHDIi] (Mrs. Walsli was found murdcg at Marked Tree. Ark.) .T At the silent liour o( midnight, ft Beneath Hie inlsly gloom, No one, save Ood, was In sight; She mei her awful doom. With a knife he slashed her thi'.-i; And shot her through the htX And listened to her mournful n'fc, Before he turned and fled. She was left there all alone, f. I Dallied in the chilly dew; o Above her head bright stars sin,-And the moon was beaming, The God who dwells above the ; ; Once gave to her a spirit; [» And as she gave death's straggly I cry rl That Gcd, alone, could hear 'it Beyond the realms of starlight, Was heard her lonely ca]l)ng;. : ' : l And far beyond the mortal slgf'•" Her echoes tnen were falling/ The fegro Chemist Extracts Milk From Peanuts TUSKEGEE, Ala. (UP)—Dr. Qeorge Washington Carver, profes- or of chemistry at Tuskegee Institute, claims he has derived more him 100 useful products from the wccl potato, 165 trom tile peanut ind 300 different paints from clay 'n this area. From sweet potatoes, lie says lie took rubber, shoe polish, powder and milk, and Irom the peanut, fattening oil, bleaching cream, coffee and milk topped with cream. He recently received the Spingarn award presented each year to the negro achieving the highest distinction in the arts of science. . e angel of death «'»s there, \' mote her with his icy hand' Stilled the hear: of the woman', <J The soul from the body was | ned. He, who had taken her life, With fright had fled and run'l Had slashed her with his knl'l And shot her with his gun. In the sleepless hours of mldnipl 'Neath the splendors of the mo'-l He flees away in sudden fright/I For Justice will find him soot'l In fitful dreams while on his 1,1 He hears her head's dull thu T He sees her life's blood flowing ijl Her body lying in tlie mud. ', GEORGE W. ALLRED Cooler, Mi Read Courier News Want Ads. 666 Is a Prescription for Colds, Grippe, Flu, Dengi Bilious Fever and Malar U is the most speedy remedy kno Hadio sets have been installed m cells cf several prisons.. Next thine yon know they'll be nultiirg men on Ihe rack again. Yea don't have to listen Io a l.iwtimowei 1 in t : ic winter, but there's the radio io make up for it. OUT OUR WAY ^pwW'/f^r^c^^^ — ig^&Mfefcor^ -^—-^ -THit TOOK ALX-Tn' DOPE HEALTH EVPtRiS GOT r\ OAV Some v.inlents o: pohlics have proposed :i purely :nlvisory Ihml honsL 1 with no mole ir.ui ttu power Io prf'iiosp leu:*!.uion, while ethers uelie\c it MMUK! have voi- ing powers similar :u these ol the fenale and lluu-i: y.hcse member.* are elected v.\ Il;o tiu-ory of P^jJ- Whatcvcr prL-ii^.'.r.ua mi^hi be yiu-n to this neu iv.Limber Uieu- would iveni to bo Iu.;r,tful iliUic,.!- iies in ileteiminiiiB \.l:o was Io K: icpie^i'iilcd in u .uul how r.ni'.u The iiroblem. for instance, of de- ciiling iiie i-flaiu. 1 [tioporlior-s n reprcFcntaticn to lh- granted in <insn-y. ngriculiuve :iiul labor wouu be one v.hich no (l!^:n;ercitE;i mai In his right mind would care I tncktc. A thousand and more or ganiziitiuns of every <:cs:npll:' would clamor fur .HM:S anil some luiplu well (lemand nores cf reals. (Jli-lnu:<l one can t think n£ any yardstick by v.inoh their c-l.iims cou!il be sati.sfaclu/i^y adjmhi-.it^.i. Tlie coiail:y wouliiu'i staiui iur :L if Lnvc^Uxl weaitl 1 . w.-vc iu^:ls U\o ba.sis ol lejireseni.iiion and invented weahh v,oiild \\ivra the pro- jji-cl if represents!ion wer: award- led to crjanl/.-Allons on the sir? o: 'itieir mcmtevsmps. 'ihe Anv:rie-ui lUailw.iy A^-ociatiur.. liic Farm Uu- For Colds and Aches T M But. Slfat. KHtol*. tf» H«w I sou n B«K£u» ivmmiix On Hie Broadway of America Ringsway Hotel and Baths Hot Springs, Ark. New Fireproof Hotel fov State People -Moderate Rates Coffee Shop New 150-Cav Garage 0. W. Everett, Managing Director CAPUDINE gives miick and de- iSh'.fnl relief from tlie pains and •why feeling that come with bad coltis. Two teasriconsfuls of Capu- dir.e in a little water stops the leaiiaehe. neuralgia and aching, mil brings a feeling of comfort to the patient. Being liquid. Capndlne acls much quicker than tablets and powders. Contains no opiates and docs not up'ct the stomach, yet is quickly effective. At drug tores; 30c and COc sizes. Adv. WIFE SUFFERS FOR 20 YEARS Hope Abandoned Until Tanlac Quickly Ended All Signs of Stomach Troubles Day after day, conic glosviiig reports of new conquests won by this amazing medicine—Tanlac— over stomach troubles ami bowel rcau Federation, the A. F. of [tlie American Lr£::iii, the An'.i- loen League ar.ii ihe American! disorders; of remarkable victories Hankers' Association could cac;i \ over cases of nervousness, chronic easily decide how irr.ich reprcsc.i- taticn it should ha\r. Iniv who coui'.t possibly decide betv.c.'ii tiicin? And what abcut tlie e>:U f .ing inlltr.ul ans and riicus fr,ii: -and the Anti- jCigarcttc Lca^ut 1 ? H does not nvir. ,:^ If many :•! ,i:s would livi- to .v i his pvojiojcil third house: and v c t nic theory o! j tbeaght tl-.c; it Is Plausible :-:.,;, !,. !"F <° "* 'j Congress i- e senator o;- rcticnlly rcp- in his d>y be rli'Clc.l indiistvlal h:• actu-.Uiy ih.in::; the c6n?rv^sm:ir rcrcnts nil the ; trie;. Ac;i!.ii:y ;. by and re.ii;>:i-:.): tero.sts. fanr.i'i.- ;a strong iaii?: , |C. T. U. i ; ;.!. .grenp. I!'' vo'.i 'I'.-.r-c win ;-.i:i : Vct^-s fc \. . to give co'.'. , •. j their intini.ii:..; j liens. II ;'. vn:r: noiii'.c <::' mc:.i: lieaiiaches and even rlieuiuatiFm and neuritis. Xo wonJer local (InixKists arc loud in their praise of tins remarkable medicine, so different in that it makes good all its claims. In desperation after failures wilh all sorts of other treatment!', hur ireils here in this toivn. \vl:o tlicaght they li.id tn go on sullcr- 'nd of their days, have taken Tanlac with results so spmlily l-encficial as to be nbso- hilcly n^aziiiR. Here's n recent c.iF" that tells the story of Tani.-.c in a nutshell. Mr. T. H. Hayes rays "After ovcrytl'.iiie failed .-.liiriir came Tnnlac anil ca?i]y ami :er ci2an:2' iho cin:=r> i:l;ll to ll.-tr Hire as si' CT.PW •ff. CI*006YhC* StKTCC.IS-^. THINGS TAv<t ^ IN li-i' N;i_',7 16 A GrC'OO ftvM\FT KiCV< IM T | Interest tn ;-. 1 thev beunuo .1 y to«srd the ;i : r.ent, Or.e o; s'.ilTeyir.j; for my wife. She eats ovryShint: now." Tnnlac is a real moflicir.c—for- ii'.ulateil aceonlinR tn mo:lcrn . i:iFilii-al science—that's the rcasnn sprcss.^.^ ivj . ^ v ^^. j. -^ j 1]s ^ nR licljiful in stuli- aiia c>i>ir.>- | linn lm yjj,],|i n |; ra ? cs as it is in .1 .strong c-vo- j.^j^ (..(..p.j i/i n ^ m] t about Tanlnc -t to Ii:i'.::.-: ,-,, r y n . Jr?( ,]f—jonrn why it is K>- Miiiciy ri:- n i- j^^. .,;.,,,] ly nl ji]i nils — w hy over -1103 tlv.U r.-.-\ M.Omi.oOO bottles have boon ?nld. ,; lh.it 1:'.'"-' i Si>.> ]i,,w liicivory first bottle liolps yiu anil it must—for every local ilrug^rist sells Tnnlac with a guarantee of satisfaction or money tad;. Accept r.o substitute. Burglars Don't seek the Limelight DARKNESS is-their stock in trade. They work by stealth—unheard and unseen—their movements cloaked in secrecy. It's honest folks that seek the light. They are the only ones who can risk it. It's the same way in business The manufacturer or the merchant who is not sure of his goods does not dare to advertise. Advertising would hasten the end of his business career—put him to a test he could not meet. , : . k The man who advertises, deliberately invites your inspection. He tells you about his product or his merchandise and then lets it stand on its own merit. You can depend on him. He knows his product is good. That's one reason why it pays you to read the advertisements you find in the columns of this paper. It is through advertising that you are. able to keep in touch with the good things that progressive business men are spending heir money to introduce and to keep before you. Advertisements are interesting, instructive and profitable. They throw a powerful light on the very things that concern you most. Head thtjm.

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