The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 1930 · Page 4
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February 6, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 6, 1930
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUH THE BLYTHEVH,LE COUHIKK NKWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUIiUSllgKS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. \y. HA1NE3. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Hrprcsonlntlm 1 The Bcckwlth Special Agency, Inc. New York, Chicago, St.. Louis, Detroit, Kansas my. Atlanta, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Ixis Angeles Published every AFternoon Except Sunday, Entered as second class matter at the post office at BlytlievlUe, Arkansas, m-.der act of October 9, 1017. Served by (he United Press. SL'IISCRIPIIOX HATES By carrier In the city of Blytlicvlllc 15c per week or fG.50 per year In advance. ' By mall idthln a radius of So miles, $300 per year, $1.60 fcr six months, 8Sc for llirce months' py mall In postal zones two (o six, Inclusive *o.od per year. In zones seven and clijht. $1000 per year, payable In advance. On Citizenship and Progress After an afternoon of none too pro- (liiclivfl effort in bjjiiiir of Uu fund that is necessary to maintain our schools on a basis commensurate with • the needs of our children and miv self- respect as a community the editor of the Courier News received a real thrill this morninjr \ n the form of a check for $100 from Theodore Hedilin of Evansville, Iml. Mr. Rechtin's check, to be npplied to the. tuition fund, IK the unsolicited answer of a non-i-osidrnl lo what lie regarded as a call upon all who have an interest in the welfare and proKress : of Blytlieville. When all of our citizens attain an equal appreciation of the kind of citizenship that 'makes for civic progress wo will be near a realization of the opportunities that exist for Blytheville and Mississippi county. * + « It is a fallacious notion, all loo prevalent, that the community has an obligation tojjrovidc a living or make a profit for those who own properly or do business here. Wealth is not created by the msre .ownership of land, nor by the putting in of a stm-k of goods. .It comes from jniUinjr land to productive use or from rendering service to one's fellow citizens. . The man who will Fuceccd doesn't complain that be is setting a raw deal when he fails to receive the profits he expected. Rather; he asks himself in what respect be is fatting to do his job in a way lo make his operations profitable, if be is a producer, or->to command the patronage of his-potential customers, if he is offering merchandise 01- professional services. If he is a smart enough man to provide the answer he has solved his problem. Taxes arc universal. To pay them is not a virtue but a necessity. Property is not forced upon anyone. It is bought for use, or in the hope of deriving a profit from rentals or appreciation in value. The wise properly owner, when values decline or become stagnant, will waste no time complaining, but will put bis shoulder to the wheel in behalf of any program that promises to make his community a better place in which to live, work, and do business. One way to make certain that properly values arc maintained is to keep our schools on a high level. * * » County Judge George Warliam, in rc- 'fusing to permit u#c of the county property In-Keen the courthouse and the 1'Yisco right uf way for a national guard armory, i>r. ilk-l* that within lim years ,\Iis.-;i-.-ippi connly will need i\ new county building lo house the county's agriculciral and public health workers. The addili'iuril workers the judge has in min:! would !»• the most profitable kind of mi i:'Vi'-liiii'iil for the county. \Ve lioj.'e tii, 1 :'. our people arid our public leaders v. ill m-vrr let their vision of what is KIT • <:iry to progress and w.'ll established i'i<; ] erity be obscured by false idi'.is nf what constitutes economy. The l:!i: : rd "!' .-niioi'visors of Copiah county, .\[:--. : i|.i'!. !i:r; announced that the county :::'::• -liitural agent, tin; county liiiiii' 1 d.ni'ia-'iralion agent, and the: connly h''alil: unit of that conn I y are to U' lii-iiriiMil with, al a lolal saving of Humrt!iin;r like S)0,000 per year. Copiah i-oi;i:ty i- tnortirnging its future «l a very hiuh rale nf discount. Preparation for College Is yniir b'.iy vcaiiy for college? He is a urll-k'havud youngst7r, and has made a gfud si-Siohistic record in high sch(H)l, bsii is he prepared lo go away an:! make Uiu grade "on his own," without the encouragement, advice and watchful control of parents and Hie r.slraining influence of his home community'.' \Vaxhinrfon and I.co university would have every prospective student ask himself tin 1 I'nllowing questions: 1. Arc 5-1:1: :ivn n:uu^h lo ficl up promptly every moiiuri;, ui-:. to your meal.s ar.d to schoo! DII lime nx-iy day, and t'p to bed at n Used \\anr every nUjh'., nil ol yjur own Initiative, v.-ilhoiit n v.ord of reminder from ' anybojy? 2. Are yen man er.o'.n;h !o no off by yourself ovcsy day and study all your lessons 'tin you know them, without having any one fell you lo get t'J work? a. Are you imiu enough lo carry r.oso change in your pocket without spending it. 4. Am you man cncui-li, when nnotlu-r fellow's aiiMvpr Is In easy reach, lo fail on mi c.xainliiaUun rather Ihnn obtain unlawful aid? Senator uivckhiirl say.* '.he United states Is nearly dry. Nobody knows '.raw dry they arc! Stiff collar.; arc ortlwetl by fashion for the mnn a', van!:. M the lad!u.i nuift veur lliosi; Ions dicues, let the males suffer, to-). A new ir.otnr hnrn sounds a rhnrd r.s if II were plnycd on a harp, rcdeilrians hear harps Soon enough. Slap the cheek 1 ; until iltcy .islow. advises « hcunly expert. But fir.,i bo MIVCJ, of course, they're your own. , Fcrmei- President Coolldyc docs not play golf "bivaiiEc it l:ikcv; too much tiir.e lo change clothes." Once ujioii a lime, however, we saw a man piny a round, in loni; p.uits. The cat h one ol ilic tc\v domestic animals thai rniiuot b? trainee! to co:nc when called. We have noticed the same thing about father when there are dislu-s l:i t!-.e sink. Ainta'Sjdor Oawes limjj.-d aw,-iy from s:. Jan-.es- palace In London the r-iher (iny with ll:o. ivaiark, "IJiplomcicy is not ,s.i hard on Ihc !".i:::i but if:; hell on the feel." Tii-j aa'.lj.i^ulor is having a little ironblc with the do^s ot peace. —And He Co! ihc Job! Ai->rs*s*y.& / Vtt 385 *^ { V , ..~/~"^. coAJDor? ''~''"- : "' • ".-'rST^^r^V ' TO KG ABU:,WITH A.UCH .-' '" '* -,'C IS SAJD : EFFORT.'to REACH A OF -\ MILES, Bor 3AVULER- BlRDS F-.MO TUB Ain TOO THIN AT AVJCH LOWER 1EVEI.S. II FASTEJI -IHI=IK av/u.isss, t^r-S^??/*— "~ f SUCKING AKMJTKS TO -i^r^g^lKSp^-i. II ROCK'S AN£l CARfcV /?>"n/'Ci^ i ^3 rf ?~~VLj4j=r-^"- • 75 =arr=s^>SiF?^".:"--7=7^fe^- •. ^n^^&^-^^Js? 2 ^~-" ' ix^S-sur* • j'- ^ ^.THH.WSELVES TO FISH AND cally unchanged by several careful washings. In diaper fabrics, durability is important. Flannelct and canton flannel lose the nap and. their pow. cr of absorbing water after wash- Ing and scrubbing. Knit fabrics stand up much belter and one set of knitted diapers has been found In hospital wards to outwear three sets of the woven fabric. Practically all families must con. sldcr the cost of various garments I Clotton is '•clieapcrt; cotton and raycn mixed cost slightly more. Wool and cotton or wcol and rayon are next In order. Pure wool Is higher and silk and wool is most expensive 1'erhaps the best chnlce for the average person is a mixture of rayon and wool, which looks well and d not In-Mating. Bird's eye and flannelct are more popular for I diapers, but the knitted fabrics outwear them in the long run and arc therefore more economical. Doctors Snellliig and Brown arc , convinced that Ihe ideal underwear ! is one which combines warmth, ! ready and rapid absorplion, lack of 3kin irritation and durability with mcderatc cost. For this purpose the two-layer fabric seems most desirable. JgKJKSDAY, FEBRUARY 0, 16 NO IHUCIAI. SI.iiVICK f.ONDON—Directions left, by Harold Bcubie, the journalist, after his recent liealh, provided for an odd burial. The directions read: -I do not wish any religious' service to 'be performed over my dead body, Ix-lieviiij; all such services, however well-Intended, to be the relics of sii|»rstilious fear. I likewise desire that no stone, or monument of any kind, shall be erected over my rushes." h ,I, WASHINGTON r/T LETTER By KODNEiT Dli'l'UiKK i the Rt-m:tc lobby investigation every WASHINGTON- If bc.ii:- eon-,-oflio:- dny and all kind.'; cf siir- tlnue to be spilled in Washington ' pi tecs have been produced, but as often as they have in the' lately there have been a few give- bei!innln:4 of the year, •,!.• ::; 'vs- : uways out of all the prohibition papers din ing 1330 ought U b.-> as. debate. interfiling ns ever. - Senator Smith Wildmau Bix;ok- Ee\ eral pols full haiv teen : hurt brought charges onlo the on dislhigtiislii .1 iic.uls. Henate door lhal "real gin cock- ol Bristol, Pa. What's happened is that last New Year celebration. Prompt denials from the club W. «?^s«a^-C Wtfft& - •.i hHv^S./Al .!.,,.bo ,,»i'|.t...k.i .j i.i.i, • >--,;.,.~-. .. mi,,}/, uuumja iiuill Hie Clllu Ortmciy has been plnccd c:i ice-1 were Jacking. And the story be- ord as saying that Preside: 1 . 1 . Hoov-' came rather juicy when it was cr "never ran fcr even !ni> of Mrs. learned that President Hoover was of dcg catcher and do<v.: /.now;on the Century's membership roll, anything at all from i-\periei-.ee, that Wocdrow Wilson. Theodore what legislation means." Tre-o noose-veil and William' Howard words were- part of a sp.vch quol- Tatt had all been, members and ctl by a witness before- MIC- srnnie.ihat George W. Wickersham. chair- lobby cnmmUtee and were nltc-rcil | man of the Hoover crime comniis- by Griiiidy more lhaii a month fion. was the club's second vice i after Hoover had u.vu elected. | president. Grundy also coinn'.aincil that Hoov-, Total Abstinence Order er's mind "runs on iii.iny ollvir, More interrating illimiitialion hns subjects llian ocor.mnls subjects.". mm! . f rom London in n dispatch Varc :is Aclminislratinn CaiulWat ^describing the consternnlion spread All of which seems M make it n! headquarters of the American somewhat move difficult for Mr., delegation to the naval conference Grnndy to run as nn administra- j by a report of an alleged White tion candidate In the Hepuhlicrui House order that American offi- prlmarics in Teiiii.-Alvanta. Espcc-jcials on duty abroad become tolal Inlly if the health of DOTS lilil abstainers. This dispatch developed Varc of'Philadelphia permits him | the fact ihat American "c.ipaci- lo oppose Gr.imiy for Ihe uomU • tirs" had been severely but no' nation. It may sound funny tolfauily 'tested in London by vari- nnyonn iinnequalnlert with Pcnn-i cus banriuets and other enicrlain- sylvanin pa.'itlcs to h'-.ir Ihe sus- i incuts, nol (o mention move or [icstion thai Varo mi-ji'.t pose as j tos frequent visits lo the bar. !h,< administration candidate. Bill,: All of which need not sunrise after all. it's Varo wl-.n claims 11 j anyone. In several years your cor- havc eiven Hoover his big breus : respondent hns met but one navy • at the Knnsas City convention by . C r army officer who stood revealed i splitting the Pennsylvania (Iclega-' as a leelolnller. He was a major '(ion and dcclavm- for Hoover m ; ,,; cnvniry who rover took nnv- advancc of Andy Mellon. ' ihinc because his doctor =aid "it It's (rue thnt ness Varc hns been micht kill him if he did --'"li 'did nl.r'hcl-"^" 00 ™ 1 'ills' 'n 10 . 1 " 1 """"!! thing Is that the •pressed dnr.anrt Ihat Hie govern-. v'c'r Vs liTo'und.'^^'factf'there^e ;,u™t compensMo the inar.nfac- m.iny officials and o hers «ho i Hirers who cnnlnbiil.-d hraviiy to c , :il .. t white House favor who avoid (the Republican rampim fund. . sc-rving cr taking drink" wh'n ' * f , mic , t ' rhb> ;. lln r llhc '5' cv ™ tl'inl! Uic prrsitlenl cans have been tipped over in i mijlit hear about it. Warm Uiulcnvcar for Babies Is Important Says Fislibcin Hy 1)1!. .MOIUiK I'lSIHlKIX Inv JcuriMl of ii,,. Ainrriran 5tfdic.il .V<snrUlir.n ; ,,.,| or Uy. CfM. tli.- Itv.illl: M.:pr:l7.ine C-mf.)rt. Mhi:e j-:...., ar.rt pci-d ' health avcci:-.(ed v.,r; : ' |) - r f eot ' r ,. s[ will depend tn r, '..i:-.-.• extent c:i the tcrnpivalurp ( body and II is iTC"nn:^ air which is i-. nHe bec'ir.;.-- v.'hcn the nn iv the fill-face c! :i-. unccmroitKh'.o. tlon an:l al)?rv; from the ;k:n Sreally. In the liif.in:. .' still . w.irm :, ;;nco:i)foi I - comlortihle , ".':]. Hc.il n:-. . i< CNtreiv.ely - cvjpora- I : f niOktlllV ' .'id comfort •:::\ IK of fr,r ! more trnportaiicr- :!: :;;: :: , lhc a ,|i llt . . because of n. u : -..,; ; ., v , 0 s ,,ddrn 1 rri:'.i:acs ff t,-;--. i: . : .,-, : V, anl , t! , c fr,ct that it.« rai-.-i ,- io . ah uscs „., f ; ir 1,1010 cuo.^y ;:;.,i: ... sued up in t::r adult. Recently D;.-. c A. Drown hnv; .-.. varlou.; tjpi-s -•; j j infant's eir'.dc;-.:.-.-.- :)cJ!ii:!; and mtlv of the ;! used for a \K\\ : to : the comfort cf the : - ;i -, rs 5kiri an(i i:.c ?<-iu-.-.il cffc,-ts of thn underwear i pi Infant health. Xot freq:;cnlly! t.'.ir s:-:in rf the child is irrilR'ed by! «''"!. !n order to overcome such | H!i:.i!:cn fabric:! arc now ir.ndei '•'i'.h cotton on otic face and wool '•:i ;i:o other. Infants wit;., fkiu; «'rup!ir.i!s of the tyiw of cr?.?ma do' n-; tolerate the "woolen garments! '•;;y well. - := rcro^uf«d thai \vooi i\ r_., ca'V lo launder as other fabrics!! in-' ITS' wcoVn farmer.ts ha\c h.ni p-crhrunk and s;and Uunder-, n: 1 , -.!'h.-i:t shrinking. Trey will i • :*.:. hcn-cver, stand balling or be- i IM-: rubbed with strong soaps. Get-1 to. may be boiled and .sterilised. • ']'•'•' tlrcng sc.ips and bleachiiu: pou-! '•''r min It promptly. Rayis g,i r - i '!'.i:i!s have lo bo handled as ciirc-! fii'.iy a~, do wool. j In '.f.-ts mace by Ihe inve>;:».u..-« :: w.is iiv.mrt thnt ribb-ri knit cot-' :• ::s Middled from cne-thlrd to j r.-.-i.'-!i.i.[ longer in w-nshinp. r-r-eec.! '"- i.:-'n flannel and janr.c'.et r..\l a I IMI,: ai-.-.oiii-.t of the fi:.:.- ,, orn ! "'•••.•>;•. wl-.croas the wcc.!c-:i f.ibi'ics ' •aycn ar.d bird's eye were practi-i Read Courier News Waul Ads. White Folks J wants to I know how t gets cfo'es so ^white-l jes uses ^ '^STANDARD" The Independent Merchant Tin's hank is whole hoartedly in accord with the movement to patronize and stipiwrt home- owned industries. \Ve have only to refer to our own deposit ledgers to ascertain just how little the forcijp) owned industries benefit local banks \\ lien we go. back over our experiences of many years in civic activities, wo recnll that it was life men and corporations with heavy investments here who supported local institutions. The local independent business man carries all his surplus tuiHls in his local bank. The dejxwit of the chain store does not pay for the service rendered. It is a loss to the bank. Also, the independent bank has the .same sort of competition from the group or chain bank systems. The more objectionable group svs- tem we have had in increasing importance for several years the chain system of banking will come to meet the competition of the group svs- tem. The two will remove the old unit system of banks owned and controlled by local business men who are closely in touch with, and responsive to, local needs and conditions. It is the independent unit bank that is todav standing between the people of smaller communities and the foreign control and domination of group As an independent unit bank we are fight- ine the same battles that are being fought bv the independent merchant. The independent merchant and the independent 'bank must survive or perish together. It i s but natural, therefore, thai this bank should be vitally interested in riorWi I e : ast < mc e being made by the independent merchant. The First National Bank A la mode PARIS sets the styles In women's dress for the world London is the arbiter in matters of chess for men But New York and Chicago, Boston and San Francisco andhundreds of smaller cities and towns throughout the United States may know what are the latest styles even before they are shown in Pa-ris. A seeming paradox, but true. Merchants maintain representatives in Paris, London, Vienna and other European style centers who cable the latest news of the modes, a.nd ship samples long before they are sold aorpacl. in America, the news is translated into advertisements and printed by local newspapers throughout the Uniteid States. And so, American women are able to dress in the latest sty has in dress more accurately than the women of any other country on the lace of the globe. Advertising- keeps you abreast of the times in other ways. It tells you of the newest and best in every line ol merchandise. It keeps you posted on what other people a-re doing and wearing and using. Read the advertisements. They are truthful and helpful. You can depend on their accuracy, for the reputations of the merchants sponsoring them guarantee their integrity Read the advertisements to know what is in the world of merchandise. on **'•<-•-. : sa&^

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