The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 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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Thursday, January 30, 1930
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE BMrTHGWLLE COUKIEU NEWS .THE COURIEF? »!S\vs CO., PUBLIS11KHS O. R. iiABCOCK, Editor H. VV. HAIXES, Advertising Manager _Sole National Advertising Representative*: The Beckwllh Special Agency, Inc. New yoik, Chcago St. Louis, Detroit, Kansas City, Atlanta, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Uis Angeles Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the pott alike at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act o! October 8, 1017. Served by Ihe United Press. SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In the city of J}l>t)>i-vil)c ISc "per week or 50.50 per year In advance, ' By mall within n radius of 60.miles, 5300 per year, f 1.60 for six months, 85c to c throe months- by mall In postal zones two to six. inclusive' W.oO per year, in zont-s seven and di-lit, $1000 per year, payable In advance. Education and Industry Elsewhere in this paper is :i report of an address t>y Di-. Chm-lcs Hilinaii Brotigh in wliieli Arkansn.s' Jiujioiod war-tinio governor is quoted as wanting friends of education of a campaign against fi-£ C schools by inlerosfs desiring cheap labor. Tlic governor, if lie is correctly quoted, is seeing things. Lack of education and cheap labor, in the sense of poorly paid labor, K0 hand in hand. But lack of education and cheap labor, in the sense of efficient and capable labor, are incompatible. There arc n good many employers in tin's country who still think lliat the poorest paid labor is the most profitable to them. Perhaps they nn> in favor of keeping laboring- men ignorant. Hut the heads of institutions that are responsible for industrial progress in (his . country have learned tlml labor thai can be obtained for the lowest wages is the most expensive labor. They demand and obtain intelligent, well educated men and women, an;l find it profitable to pay a high price to gel sueh labor; they conduct schools in their own plants to increase the earning capacity and the producing capacity of their employes. Educational progress and business progress have gone 'hand in hand in this country. The richest industrial centers of the United States are the p«n- ters best provided with free educational facilities. The most profitable individual industries are those tli.U have •leawificUhe-value of high', priced labor. These facts are so «-ell- knnivn (hut apostles of ignorant and cheap labor are only found among the most shortsighted and unprogressive of employers. Mr. BroiiKh is wrong when lie couples criticism of some phases of the Arkansas educational program with a desire to keep the people in ignorance. Real friends of education in this state have attacked the present administration for its readiness to spend state money for the creation of new .state schools of higher learning or expansion of old onrs because our first problem is so to perfect our common school system as to provide grade school and liijrli school opportunities for every child in the state. Adequate elementary and secondary education is what Arkansas needs today, ami as long as that situ- atiou exists it is n'iiiiiiial to spend large sum.s ol' |jiil-,i(? r:;:..•:<••.• lo dot Ule .state \villi *m;iil nnd vih'ivi-ly expensive iiioUtuliiirts i:f iui!>;'.:iiU' rmik. Coim Oul 1 onighi The gix'iilcsi i<i::inlniHoii which u citi/eti ol' .Mi.-'si:-: i|,|ii c'l'.mty oan nuike to lii- ou'/i ut].",-n'i- ;>;iil iliitt of Ids eom- nuiiiity i.; l-.j '-.rip jii.'.ric'iilture in this region attain ;; -.'..'iMc inosperily. One oi tin .;;-..P:-:> :! iittenlives to agricultural |J>..;;AS-: is uirm.shud by an aiHUl.'ll e.'.-jjtw'lioli in" t;tim product:; Klicll ;IK ha:; .lifr.i ]:]':ivi;l.ii ill rt'ctinl ycilM hy our (-isiiii'.y «':.ir. I'm- li.e sake of (he future of i-ity ami fininiy we cannot ni- fonl to let i hi:; fair hip.-e for luck of support. The Mississippi i dimly fitii- nocds to be put on a |.k-niiam-ii'. Ins.iis. All of us I'ecuj-ni/.t: lliai l';ii-i. \\V miiflil also to I'uctijfim... dial tii):; nrtii will not he met if IlKJSt til' Ms "K'| O:;l'i:<! (lo it." Those whii \v;,ti! lo do their share for ihe siitxi-:-.-; of this vilally iinpoi-tant project will ait, lid (In- meeting called for 7:1-10 tonight at the t-ily hall. It is ;i meet inK f-)i- even-tint- interested in any \vay in Hie nullity j'nii-. That means business men, farnu'i':;, and just plain citizens. Family, Schc-::!, Church There crt three ai;ciK..". thin .-liter into our Present (by educatim-:!:? family, the school and the cl-.tiu-h An em.-ive burden, yes, an Impossible- InmUn. in; b:ra placed upon the fchaul by the ntli'i- uo. :ln ri they no longer stand us fo-opwatiu.: educational nancies. No sound or cixiipirti' u!:i'.v.:!u:i ran tic tad wl:h- onl the combined ctforls ol inert; three factors. I-'iimlly Jnfliiosci! unit family discipline have almost, been destroyed. Thuy ones played an Important part In the deu'loiujcii: of the boy and Blrl. but, today the parents or guardians turn over Hie cittlrv iiainln- of their children to Hie school leather i-.nd exercise very ll'.tlo authority or responsibility In l.'icir tinmlng. W» need an awnkenhi;; In the parental consciousness Hint u may be stirred to action. Without the co-opcn-i|on of the family, the school Is very seriously handicapped and it cannot, rcusciiBb-y do what It would like lo do. The chnn-li in this new generation must assume a very definite relallonvViip !n the educational development of the child. The youili should imdcua.uid Hint lie Is entitled to shave In Ihe reilyl.-viis Inherlieuicx' of his forefathers. He sliculd realize lhat the. teachings of the .church and Hit Sunday school an- not, something •to,- Sunday ,ilo!is. Irjt for every day and Tor Ills whole life. Ministers should pi-.ch their .sermons for the car of Ihe youth 'and not do all the pro.-iching to (lie adult. Saue. quiet, thoughtful consideration for the ymitli nnd his we.-farc would do much to ticvelcp along moral Hues. It Is a fact that, in (lie development of our public school system. It oOau became evident tlml Ihe'support and control of tin- telioob should be centralized if they were to become stand?rdi?.ed and effective. While iho public £C liool currlculuni has r-liminntrd all vclij>!ou-; tendencies yet t:iis (Ices not mean Hint t)i = Bible and its'ecclesias- tical Influences should .stop. The ministry needs the public school, and the school, in litni. needs the help of the church. L:! Ihe family, the sciioo! and the church Iiavc n complete rejuvenation of tli'.lr common problems ,-o that, cacli will labor for c,ieh other's miitiial help and common gocit.—c. B. Ijains. Superintendent of Schools, Jackson, Twin. A Tem-.i^.rc- thief stole a fcal'ior b.-rt May bo the police should try to catch him vuppitv:. _SU)E GLANCES By Gcorgo Clark off by the actMly of the law else the hoys are learning to carry their limior as Ecnllomc!]. _THURSDAY, JANUARY 30. 1930 I will confess that I did not expect much when I got married and I feel that I was quite fortunate. I got a good cook, a good valel, a patient nurse and an attentive audience, H would no doubt help some of the federal government could dry up a lot of the energetic souls «ho are fo.-ever talking about dry- lug up ;he country. Of course, we may bo somcivlmt prejudiced, but even so, I seriously doubt that California has a thing 1 (in us when it comes to unusual v.'cathcr. Over-confidence Is said (o be the [cause of n great majority of Hi,. airplane accidents. And lack of confidence'Is what is keeping me nnd a Jot of other Dly'neville fellows out o: such accidents. Hi-ing up a nirxk-rn child in th? way he should go and he Is going to complnin In later years about the handicap he suffered by reason of the narrow-mindedness of his parents. "Aly oldest daughter's children give me (he least (rouble, ihe i vc practically reared then, from the start." WASHINGTON LETTER Hy RODNEY UUTCIIEIl NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON—The const- una:d lo sny the least, Is as much to IIP pitted as blamed. Whatever may be thought nf s-me of its shootings and "the recorded cases of personnel invt lv.;l in eratt cr the theft ami cnus-.ai:;:- licn 1 of liquor, there is nlen'.y «l sympathy here frr able and hrir.-M officers nnd men who have ^'.'ir, much of their lives in the M-IVUV and whoie memories antedate tit: Hiiiigalers the service has encoun ::':cd :< torrent o fpnblic criticism MUNCHING OF MONITOR On January 30, 1802, the M the first successful Ironclad vessel in the history of the United States Navy, was launched at Greens- point, L. f, The boat was so oddly constructed (It resembled a pillbox en n float) that It was ridiculed - as impractical, as was its designer John Ericsson. Public feeling, however, abruptly changed on March D. On this .date Ericsson's squat craft met I the Merrimac, one of the most i powerful vessels in the Confederate j fleet, and forced It to retreat in a disabled condition. The rejoicing in the north was great as the Merrimac was regarded there as menace to northern ...~~ .. .U..L..I u .|Miuui. u,iLiLibKi nicrnniac ^ .'.ml nbuse rf which there was onecl a constant never a whisper. Much of this has' ports come about through ovcrzeal cr| Two months after this victory jre,:s n.alfencni-rr* rm tin. .nv* «f. n* n x*~~i. ... .. . ^iv./, malfeasance on the part of |:crrom:cl, but much has also arisen the Monitor, with other federal' vessels, made an un-ucCD=siul at- frcr.i n-. more than the consclcn- tempt to capture Richmond units performance of duly. ifarhous ship: ended lts 7 , In the old days officers never tad I December 31, 1862 when it flmm to complain, as they do nuw, thal'ucrcd in a storm off Hattera, .nrt Sirh in public dtinc-c halls refused ! sank with Your officers and 17 (-, dance with coast guardsmen. men. Popular sentiment, hfis been re- i This date In history also com- «... ,,..„.!. ,., t ,,, UJ ,« uiiifunif in.- rupinnr semnneni iifis been re- '. ir.is date In hlstorv a^n pa-lcn when it cumc to be kno-.vn - , l:C rted against the guard in the ; mc-morates the attempt of the "dry navy." n'arws rvhr-m n.n ™ r ,,;™ i^ c i« n ., ! nni r, '... . p OI p-.iblic demonstrations and attacks cu diardsmen off base. Such adverse sentiment has been especially prcncunccd In New York. Boston, Ijd'idon and Florida. , Outbursts from the press and otlicr sources j vnnn. have always followed such cccur-1 the "dry navy." The coast guard, opcratinc under its jircEenl name frr unlv 15 jcars has been in business in: 115 years, saving life and propcrtj end frequently performing "acts ol the (jrcate'-t heroism. Gains Mnny Enemies Tcday it is doiiiff more of that have : work tlir.n eve;- bet-re, b-.v. ihrr.u;:h irnccs, as "the I'm Alone slnhiiig. sis activities in combatting mm the shooting up of innocent ynclit- rumicis has achieved ;i dcnrcc ol ' .... . unpopularity seldom if ever matched by any of (!'.•_• eld fcdcr.d ser- j vices. It still has mi'.ny friends ami ncsccsses especially nrrirnl nd- ir.'vcrs '.nincnij il-.o, ri:y.;. bi.': by mllllciir, rf other; It is rcsavded in an unfavorable light. Many army and navy officers profess to view lh» rc.is! guard with contempt. Secretary ct the Navy Adams was icceiitly quoted as winning Bcsl:nb.ns il;;u rowdies obierve^ in unifoim wero very likely net sailors til all. but only mem- I::r^ of 1 the coa-it guards. General Clarence R. Edv.v.-.'d--, \vini coni- where the service has been! ard Lawrence, maniac to aclas- most active. cUmaxing sometimes in: |nalo President Jackson, in 1835,. the - "..wr^vln („ i 897 ot al rea «ith England settling the Alaskan boundary dispute, and the airplane flight in 1911 ol J. A D McCurdy from Key West to Ha- LOSES $1,500 IN FIRE Muney Realized in Cotton Sale Lost As Home Burns'. PARKIN, Ark.. Jan. 24-The home of J. n. Eiliott near Parkin was destroyed by fire Thursday. Tie fire was first discovered by Mrs. Elliott., who attempted to enter a room of the house. Only the front, bedroom suite was raved. Mr. Elliott had just sold several bales of cotton and received currency for It. and had placed $1,500 in a trunk which was destroyed In the fire. -The less was estimated al $0,000. with little insurance— Commercial Appeal. Money deposited in a safe bank not only protects it from fire and burglars, but establishes a banking connection which no man can afford to be without. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OUT OUR WA !-EU_ '£-"'{ / ~ l f'wODUE: IM nl "T^^T" HOLE BACK* mandrrl the Mth d!vi~i.-;i in the A. K. P., has said army men would irjgn nUher. lha:i perfnrm ihc duties allotted to the co-.is: (jiiard. A . eapcnin of iiu.-rjncs talkm-.- to tills j writer the other day. went much j further In expressing wh.u lie iu- • risled was p. ueneial feehnu e.mong military and naval i:;cn r u-.cerntr.B Ihc Guard's loss rf piesti-e. Cf coin-IP there are alwavr; some c ) people glad to ftnd n prriest for \<S dov.-n or. ec-rtain rlher pco- And tlicre are nrn.y ni-.d nnvy j men with n stern sense of duty who I hckl that the coast guard is doing | ns v.-oli as cnn he cxp.vtcd in n tlimcnit situation. . . • rercgniv.cd that fr.v military I i !>«d unval men arc perssnaily dry , when t'.-ny can lu-ip it. Ncvertheles", ninny gunrds- —'—'' men. Including oUlccrs. ii;trce that , these arc bad d-.ivs cnmpared with ! the pccj old dnys. In helping en- ins parties, the arrest ot a couple of d-zen guardsmen for stealing and drinkiiiB liquor in New London. Ihe three Dinck Duck killings, the ccrrtipficn of poorly paid men by offer rf targe sums and various Dcspite many acts of heroism, uolU in ccmbatting rum-runners and its more peaceful lines of duty, the guard finds that this prohibition job which it never minted has i' worecl ii in public esteem. Officially this isn't trJn'.itUd, but unofficially it is often conceded. ilcfer.ils Guard's Oetivilics "The decent element is behind ;i-." pay: an authorized spokesman : fcr ihe .'civic? here. "If the navy i was directed to do the work we are (Icing it wr.uld do it just as we are i cicinf: it. and perhaps a litle mere) so. \Ve just get out orders and! fp.y 'Ave, aye. sir.' and go to it. The pv.'iudScc ;iaair.st us is the | ptejit.^ire against Ir.vr and order. We think (tie percentage of our er-' rors has been damned low. "A ccnsricntlous policeman in a btul dis'.rirt Is not very papular: there, bin all cierent people Ihink; he should be there. If Ihc people } don't wan; this law enforced they I cngl:! to set rid of it. The semi- j men: of members of the coast' guard toward ihe law is abrmt the same :is you would get in a cro«s- sccticn of any r.imilar proup .of'. men. but sentiment plays a small I iv.rt in the performance of duty. ! "f haven't heard cf any ostra-} cism of the cca.-.t guard by the i torrent cf pnbiic ciiticism army mid navy people.' ALONG MAIN STREET By K. As a tnlkhiR pdnt. Hi? now lightjthe Crrtificd Ice Cream Company car that will mase for.y miles to I has been taken over by a merger a gallon of . . be a. bore. It is ju=: r. 1 "-: 'the light c.ir owner tv-,-. i to talk about as he I..i A CS-year-olrl ni.in -.'X. J. is suins his 3.1-\, for divorce berau*. 1 l-« i him only ".vir. \VllAt I WCIlld Ilk,-- U: I-:. Uuv many kis^c- a :• needs to keep h.:n tin r-xpers r,:i :,-!. sp.yi that the ifr.ar. ; i !-'iir::ni; the ccr.U::; ,. i cup. but may be u*-.\ • purpcscs. Correc:! ; ; r.i:icr to fC.Mnrr r,; : ,5i:Gcu and it leok; s- ; , i vcllr.cd to use (lie LI::.. ! purinses than it ,;.-[ ! the knife or fork \v.. , li^is column to keep i, to the minute or. stv;. queue. ' A report from Ci:^?.. itohijt to : with a bij soap company. Look ;; (o give ] cut fm- more trouble in Chicago as much; when that product appears on the now. : inarlT! this spring. Ircnlon.l U.-.;h,< fxper.diturc n[ breath is' -r:d wifelwiut ;r..ikcs a flat tire. i li'Ses s'.ie'; i .1 year. | i on r .si knoiv what tin's par:.v is J:ist ret th-Mso i». but I know a Mlow! of that;here t ;i Uijtnevilie who I fiiis'J :o:nj. j ha;, i;. i-liqiicttJ, Tiii; iiistslfment plan buying .wilt lor j may be an r(ght , but it sure 'he tea-1 make; • a fellow lose cntlutsi.ism lu other ; nit:-;- r.>;ci!l six montl-.s. ..• much | .: «-it!i n I A M.r.i- sivect young nun says •:rn more • he i ; v.:i;i :lq t o mariv a slrl «ho ..-r those mctf.r- ;i.- ; i,-.i polf. bridge and trn- o employ I is, bec.r.; ; .- ]-, c knows how to cook. iuy trust | : :g.;t lip , Alt..;- cioicly observing the rc- etl- cen-. of local citizenry. I, have c;:ii.i to the conclusion Ciat! a bsjc :n:-,joriiy of the Mississippi I tna: _ coaiuy bootleggers have been scared i Burglars Don't seek the Limelight DARKNESS is their stock in trade. They work by stealth-unheard and unseen-their movements r °S ec U n secvec y- It's honest folks that seek the light, liiey arc the only ones who can risk it. Its 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 oi his business career— put him to a tost he could not . The man \vho 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. Ihey throw a powerful light on the very things that concern you most. Read them.

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