The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 26, 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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Wednesday, February 26, 1930
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PAGE POUR , PLYTOEVILLE COURIER NEWS TEE COUHBSR NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H, V. HAWKS, Advertising Sole National Advertising Representative*; The BtcKwith Special Agency, Inc. New York; . pails, Detroit, Jfarups city, AllaiiU, 6«n Francisco, 1*4 Angeles. Every Afternoon Eiccpt Sunday. Entered u second class matter at the post office at BlyltevUlc, Arkansas, under act ol October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press. S11BSCU1P11ON BVTKS By carrier In (he city oC Blylhevllle, 16s per week or fS.SO per year Ir. advance. By mtll within a radius of 50 miles, (3.00 per year, 51.60 for Elx months, 85c for Ihrcc months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, SiU.O} per year, payable In advance.. Doing Our Duly 'Comment on the jjropo.siil .to incut the financial needs of otiv sclion) sy.s- Um through a volunUi-y tax has hixn so generally favorable that lliere should !>c no rc;il difficulty, lieside the j task of making the canvas, in s the pledges of the necessary 75 per cent of the property in the Blylheville school district, The situation reflects the realization on the part of the people of the com- rmim'ly that inniiitciiiincc (if a first, class school system is one of their first obligations and a willingness on the part of each property ownur (o do his share in carrying the burden. The provision that the plan will only become effective when at least 75 pel- cent of the property in the district has been pledged to the extra tax makes it certain that no one will be asked to pay u grossly disproportionate shave of the cost of maintaining the schools. In signing the'petition and pledge for the extra tax Blythcvillc pro[nn-ly holders as individuals are merely volunteering to do what an unreasonable provision of the constitution prevents their doing as a political entity. For Land Owners At the farm outlook meeting yesterday, when the experts had finished telling of the benefits to be gained by . growing the farm feed supply on the farm, one of the fanners present raised an interesting point. ,' "I agree with yoii," fie "said, "llial « farmer is better off growing his own feed, but what is a man going to do when his landlord refuses (o supply him with a barn for his hay or a L-rib for his corn?" "Aly advice to you, brother," said Comity Agent Glitz, "is to get a new landlord." Tlie advice was sound but, in the nature of things, not easy to put into practice in every case. The time has arrived, however, when the landlord in this county who is awake to his own best interests will sec to it that his farms arc provided with gnud houses and good farm buildings. Those who fail ta do so will have to put up with the poorest class of tenants or, in somc cases, will, none at all, to their OUT OUR WAY _Bt/YTHEVII,LE, (ARK.) COURIRR.NRWa own loss and to the loss of the entire community. Permanent agricultural prosperity is not built upon a foundation of migratory cruppers and tenants with no interest in (lie land they work but gutting the biggest possible return for the least possible output in effort. The landlord who provides real homes for his tenants and who cooperates with them in a program that not only makes the tenant a better farmer but safeguards llu> fertility of tho soil is flic iiiiin w!i» will profit in tlio long run. Alarming //ie Super-Patriot The Iliings thai can set some of our super-patriots acjiiivor witli alarm are a bit pmtliiir, to say the least. Not Jong j|jf« (',. 15. Oxman, pesidcut of DH'aiuv University, addressed the prisoners at the Indiana state reformatory. If..-- urged the prisoners that "America fii>l" lie inlerpri-lcd "in terms til' world service and not first in theft of .Mexican oil lands." A remark like llial would sucnn to be sensible and enlightened enough for anyone. Hut various Indiana •sii|>oi--pa- triols are besieging Attorney General James M. Ojf.leii demanding that he put on a slale-widi "red limit"—and setting up President • Oxman's speech as an example of the subversive, propaganda that is going around!' If a statement like President Oxman's is a peril to uur country, we must be in a mure desperate condition than jWe have ever suspected. Comparing Tax Collections in Two Counties When the auditors of Hit sjalc comptroller's office filed n i-c]iort ou their examination ol the books if Callioitn county for (he calendar year 1M, they (liicclsd iil'.umlon to u sUiintion thai must be hit-lily gratifying lo the people of that county. The records of Collector Abbott showed Hint fewer limn one per cent of (he taxpayers were delinquent on tnxcs due elm-ins; 1320. This remarkable record was nude possible through almost 100 per cent, collection ol i-cal property taxes, mid a delinquency of less (ton 2.75 i»r cent. In iicrsonnl |>ropcrly (axes. Oiu of approximately 2.000 pcrfoiis assessed for personal properly taxes, only 107 were clc-lhxnient. uncl (heir unpaid personal (axes amounted to only the per cent mentioned of the total tine tlie county. . This record stands In slurp contrast wilh HID 'situation diseased by the recent audit of Crlt- femien comity lor (he four-year period 1925-1928 Inclusive. The auditors found ihat in 1WS the (lelinqiipiicy In personal property taxes was -IT per cent. In loan It was G! per cent, in 1927 it wns 57 per conl. anil In 1928 it was 53 per cent. Km n single Instance was round where t.'io delinquent taxes were later collected from Individuals owing them.—Arkansas Gruette. Health is wealth, bin it pays no <Uvicli*n-ls (u the family doctor. Who ran remember W'len a saloon used lo be known ns a "peer nmii's club?" The trouble about [lalte:iug one's self is (ha-. :=mt>one is likely to kneel: you flat. S=mc men arc born peculiar and some ciilll- v.iii 1 sideburns ,'licinsclvcs. ALONG MAIN STREET By E. L, H. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1930 ] A lady columnist suggests that f a man went home every evening nicely shaved, shlncd and sham- ixwed, ho would uet nlonu much better w-UIi h!s wife. l.ykcll, He would I The wife would immediately decide there was another woman In ihe case, and about tho third day of questioning, such as in* would have to endine, would bo about all he could slanii. If the average Blylheville man lias a car performing like Uu> salesman said It would, a mid-Iron that Is doing all U should and n radio that is hilling on all elyln. It is u little hard to get him worked up to u lather about a bnUls- blily or two. or Hit; question of v;h.> Is chief justice of Hie supreme court. * * * When a man gets his mind on Ihe subject of Inlying a new cur lie can always figure It as a mailer of economy. U saves possible icpalr bills and the expense of new tires on (he old car, and then the new one is going to laM eo much Ioniser than Ihe life cxp;i:liini.y of tlie old one. * < » 1 have a sneaking sympathy for (he one-armed hi-Jacker. H seems lo mo that aside from paper hanging, he 1ms selected the world's toughest Job. Of course, lie could employ a caddy or something to pick up ihe loose change. That Into model car which can be'con'lrolled by the vole? isn't anything new lo me. I've seen lots o! lliwn, but (he voice came from the hack scat. Evidently one Juror in thai Brady murder case In Texas believed the cx-jiulge when he said he remembered milling about killinj his su-nographer. Surely, if a jury will exonerate one Texas judge who .shot his son-in-law hi the buck hi self-defense another jury should clear a judge who stabbed his stenographer If he ciiiinot remember committing the crime because he was drunk. * * * A report says that a million new Iclcurnph and lelephone pules were put u;> in this county 'nil year. This will be sad news for some o: the toys who keep trying lo knock them down. Believe it or not: Blylhevillo has a man who is in favor of Ihe lo dresses for women. By Williams . BII.I/S" iidM'H On Fcbtuary 2C, 18J6. William K Ccdy, American frcnt:cr Seoul ami showman, known ns "Uulfalo Hill- was born hi Scoli county, In. At the use of 14 young Cody became a rider ol Ihe "Pony Express," n service which carried mall 1 ; from St. Jo5t']>ii. Mo., to Sacramento. Calif., 1950 miles, by means of relay." of horseback rltlers. When this service was discontinued, Cody to- camc a scout ar.cl guide for th: (/. S. nrmy during the Civil War. Cody was given Ins unique sobriquet "Hnffalo Dili" in 18C7, when ho marto a conlracl wiilvJhe Kansas i'ncific Hallway to furnish its employes with bi:tlalo meat white the line was being extended. Alter serving hi the Nebraska legislature he Joir.cil ihe army agnin at the outset of the Sioux-Cheyenne War of 1876. In one engog;- mcnt he killed Yellow Hand, tho Cheyenne chief, in n personal combat. In 1833 he oigauir:d his famous "Wild West Show," with which lie toured this cotinliy ar.ti Europe. He died at Denver. January 10 1311. Announcements The Courier News has been au- Ihorked to announce tho following candidacies, subject in the Democratic primary. l-'or Cnunly Jmlse OEOKGE W. BAK1IAM, election). (Re For Sheriff W. W. SHAVER tlic-elccllcii). For County Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPETEn. For Circuit Court Clcrli T. W. POTTER. BILLY GAINES. Kor County Cavri Clctk MRS. JOHN LONG (lie-election). For County Assessor J. S. DILLAHUNTY. JIM FOWLER (Rc-elccllc.il). For .Tiisllcc of llir Peace C'hickas.iwlia Township JOHN WALTON. For City Altnrncy IVY W. CRAWFOKU (Rc-elCC- lion). ©193O ly NEA SERVICE INC IIKdIK IIKUK ink• ,,':? Illll, •, im-mlii rlj» K vliiiili . T m <kr Hnmtl- ,.!, tjic ui friiiu a ronut'r , DIl'll HUllUi: •'"• nrrli-rnil fllliiiinfrr flii nl , j I!J« InuJh,,!,. HUM HIIIIDKM. Cl-Il.-. him HIMI Slrn, llrtki'lc;. Itlt- lilrrlf n Mul,i,il r , I. IrjItrR tit rrn«k •ii>L-lr. «nj |li:i, „!., I,,,, (oriJUrJ ,M»S. for -|-riA i.VflllllT. rrj. n i>i,L'lfl7 Irndt-r \m Nf» irk luirt \r»|,<>rl. II !• ;,!«,, ru- urril ilml CI.III1I.MIA lli:ill(i:- U\ U vltgrkB"! Iti lif ULIirrlt-il II, VMOI'U <-uoSll\. Xra Vnrk n-M IJi Ihf llrrkflcr liiiiup. Tur 'iinnru i,C llN nun Uumlrr hn» II rnii^ iirofi'MhlLinnl rtirlniltj. lu ,: I, ml .tuilj- *.->m,,ur frunhr. A I lh^ llrrk^'lcy boiur hv nifi-u . )•*,-) rnr-iild (111,1, v, I, nn-ilirr "III. hvr tniiik mid iinr,rli1li-J ......... irtit niinn> ..... \\[i, .nniljf rl. ihn | u Srjmnur li-tri'llte In- MlXV CO ll.\ \YITII Tim S'l'IIUY WIAl'TKIl 11 y KH. II v,.;is a Eir;uiKU and rathor loninlp iltnner parly. Dundee 'K'efiltNj l/efuj'O ifie Ji.sh course iva-i removed. In Hie lirst place, ihe tliuhiK room was too sluflily •;raml fur words. Ami the dinner wvlc-p IV.IK arerpowrriiis. It tills niayiiKlreni-'o was Iroitcd out for •vliai Mrs llerheley called "a dull III lie f:iml!y jiariy." wlial hi heav ?n's ncmie wuiiirl tomorrow 'night brlr.s forth? Dundee wondered Slonmlly. And what a queerly asaorlcfl Sroup lliey were! Tlie Benjamin Bniilbu overawed lu(u silence, or brief linlc spurts of ghastly Kiiycty. .Mrs. Ilcrkelcy liad made It quite clear (hat her full duty to tlic undesirable Smiths was be- in:? dis;linr«ed [milght: they wcnild mil have n chance in commit their 1,1:11: im on K.iturday night ivlscn "a very Interesting aninuri.-eiiii-Tit may lie expected.''! .Mr. ;;oi>r^e lior.'feley, darkly! fur (he <idil 'fart thai ho never adilrus.--"! r. ringb remark lo'lhe hoimr £i.-r.<i of the evening, lo- •lOL-d. ivln-ii his blnck eyes Hashed a I'lii-cv. measuring glance toward Soyiii'iiir Crosby, dip nature of bin OF 'THE AVENGING PARROT 'THE BLACK PIGEON; ETC. i "Oil, llih \i a terrible fatly, aa<l samclhmg tills me It's going to Ic morse before it's owr." course Dad's o born gentleman. Isn't lio precious? I'm nuts on Dad. you kuoir, and It makes Ab- liie slmnly wild because 1 can wind him around my little On- cer." "1 sliould-^flilnlf you'd lie rather expert at winding any male around your most adorable little finger." Duudee assured her gallantly. •vas almost pathetically earnest. "It'd terrible (o be. only 15, and not to J:nn«: whether you hare sex appeal. But I do think I'm Clorinda Herkeley. aloof arro- nlly to have quite a lot, don't you! I're only irled It out on Arnold— lhat's tlie chauffeur, and he's disgustingly In love with Doris, tbe 'nily's mnld—" Dundeo did not laugti. "I'm best sense," Dundee answered Glgl, In all sincerity. Looking at Seymour Crosby, thoso dark spcc- ulattona upon the mystery with which Ijo was connected seemed Impertinent and absurd. Still— "So young?" Glgl echoed. "lie's 34! Dad's simply wild—" They were. Interrupted by Mrs. Berkeley, who was calling: "Clo- rimla! . -. . What Is tbe child brooding over, to mako lier deaf? . . . Clo-rln-da!" u<ii>i. ,i |.i..u cuiiy (iiuiiiM ns r.eter- niueil to Ignore lier reputed 'lauce as was ber father. Mrs. Herkcley, voluble, effusive, ridiculous. "No. I don't like Mrs. lierkeley!" Dundee lold lilmselt liereely. alliT sho had subjected litm to number barrnje of questions, compliments and commeuls upon "bourgeois" Hamilton. "Considering that tbe Jolly old ton-n made us so lottsy rich, ' f tli Ink you might lay off of it. Ahhlo," Glgl suggested la her strident young voice. "Gig!!" Mr. Berkeley com- nmndcd sternly, and tho girl slumped dcjecledly lino ber chair bcsldo Dundee's. • • • r>UT slio was not crushed long. •" In a low, eager voice she challenged lier dinner partner: "And I'll bet you agree with me, Mr. Dundee. You're the only thrill- lugly, handsome man besides 'Dad that I ever eaw who looked as If ho hail conso." "Thank you, Gigl." Dundea raid gravely, using (he Dicknaruo as sho had commanded. "Yoa'ro Scotch-Irish, aren't you? We're English way back on Dad's side, and 'r.oro wbllo trash' OE Mother's. That wouldn't be bad at all — might lio lots ol fnn, In fact — It Abble weren't trying so hard to be 'Bocicly.' , ,. . 5: completely bowled over— II that iclps!" "Oh, U does, for I've been try- ng to i-ei-appeal you all evening." she assured him sbame- lessly. "You 3e6r n' 9 rather bard with Clorinda around. She's KO simply gorgeous, and I'm just e suD-burned, leggy kid. . . . What do you think ot Mr. Seymour Crosby?" she added suddenly, her wide, childish eyea oC clear topaz blazing up at Dundeo. He had been dodging that very question, every time tba detective part of bis brain, bad presented It lo him. Now be raised bis blue eyes and studied Seymour Crosby for tbe third or fourth time, CIo- rinda's fiance bolog at tbe moment engaged In conversation with Mrs. Lambert And suddonly it camo lo him, wilh a little shock, that Crosby and Ills fiancee were enough alike to be too closely related for their marriage lo be legal. Both were till and siender aod very dark as lo balr and eyes. Both looked like, thoroughbreds, tbo product of cenlu- rles of blue-blooded ancestors. But where Clorinda Berkeley was arrogant, Seymour Crosby merely bad tbat indefinable air of prido In birth and position. • "If ho were rot so younj, I be- iicvo I should characlerizo Mr. Crosby as 'a gentleman of Iho old jcbool' — and I mean that la (lie ooked . curious! Berkeley. "I'm Eorry, J! saying stiffly. "V "Yoar Aunt L Ing for ngca (o a tton, darling," he her. "Oh, It's real rlnda," Mrs. I twittered apologc 1 wore just wond John Maxwell Is member Jolm M how silly I am! 1 llton remembers must be you, Cl was sure you we him — " "Don't be an Berkeley Inter with a venomol sister-in-law. "C engaged to John simply one of t crushes, wasn't ling?" "It was not! clearly, curlly, b lug and her bl briefly upon ber It was Mrs. Lr tact which lifted out ot Its nigbtn "Isn't clio prci nered softly to E adoro her. .Whe tried to bo cxac oC course i'm i G ~IGI giggled, and leaned close to Dundee. '"LIsteu to Abble! Doesn't she Eound exactly, like one of (lie bugle Ziorns on a cart Ta-ta ta-ta!" "You little ' fiend!"'- Dundee cbided her, but be laughed as hard as he dared. And then he at Clorinda she was What Is It?," Benjamin Smith . . But d sharply an co at bci "Clorimla was never Clorinda said bu and never can bo one, so It w; no go, and Tisb herself told me ' ;o right on being 'myself. Sl| iays that In real society you be as frank and eccentric as yol Taut to be. 'specially If. you'rs I nember of tbe younger gener| Ion, and It's Just considered swell line." The buller. at an Imperious si] nal from his raislress, was vatic ing from tbe sideboard, be napkin-wrapped champafj jotlle (n his hands, when Dund o bis 'surprise, saw Geo . Berkeley countermand lib wife! order by a slcni and unmlsial ibis fifsture. Wickett liesftadj ind iuvoluntarily looked lownl Mrs. Lambert for guidance. Do] ice switched puzzled blue, eyes (be Eocial secretary and 'saw 111 movo her. silver-crowned bei slightly in tho negative. Perhal Mrs.' Berkeley bad failed to si ber husband's 'gesture: at ail rate, tt was upon poor Mrs. I,ai| bert that sue opened tbe vials her easy wralli. "Obey me Instantly, Wicket] Fill up tbe champagne glasses i around. And kindly remember j future tbat !, and not Mrs. Lii bert. am mislress'ln tills ho-.:J . . . Ot courso I realize, dear if Lambert, tbat it may be natnj for Wickelt tp forget tbat yon i no looser ills employer, buiji really musl ask you not to forg]j again!" "Fill mine to Iho brim. Wlcfl ett!" young nick Berkeley crief bis voice reckless with disgust. "Oil, I bale us all!" Glgl wh-t pered fiercely to Duudee. "Tic I Mother dares Bpeak like that .1 Mrs 1 . Lambert! I know tbe pol darling would leave in a minute I slio weren't so poverty-noor-1 And Wickelt would walk rig| out. too. It it weren't that adores Ttsh. lie was her bull I for years and years before s| lost all ber money, you know. . v Oh. this Is a terrible parly, ui| something (ells mo It's goiug lie worse before It's over!" And Bonnie Dundee >>ilcii(| agreed with her. .{To lie Continued)' "' Prompt Treatment Vital in Case of Infantile Paralysis For l-ily clerk R. L. MCKNIGHT. GEOROE CDOSR S. C. CHA10 illc-cicctlon). MISS XIAHY KONEY. For Ahlrrm.iii, lit Ward J. LOUIS CHERUV U G. THOMPSON ll'eto llm 1'lmr.ijcr). For .\lilrrinaii. 'Jml \y.ud HAY WOUTlllNGTOX. I For Alderman, .ird Ward I ERNEST R. JACKSON. UY l)lt. MOKUIS FIS1IBGIN Kditor Jnurnal of the Anu-rican Jlriiii-al As-ciriL:tinn anil of lly- BCi'a, (he Itcallh Magazine Last fall an ciiiiiemic of infantile paralysis struck in Ontario and 473 cases were reiwrlcd by pliysi- ciiiiis. Of the 473 children who w'ere ullectert. 17 died. The disease is one uf the mcs; menacing . (hat nffcct.5 children, since it Is likely (o produce extensive crippling and nuke life .'imicivha'. ot a burden after recovery occurs. One of the preruest pioblems of the medical profession today is the development of means tor restoring proper motion and growtii to limbs that have been shortened or wasted away after infantile paralysis. The most significant fact brought cut by a study of (he epidemic in Toronto wns that the use of serum tnkrn from those who have recovered from the disease Is l:i- Hnmirntnl in preventing crlpplln-j and ric.ith if the scrum K given as scon as possible after the disease is discovered. Sevcnty-thrc3 r,T-es which were diagnosed on the ; fir.--! d.iy of illness were Riven the j KTIHH and nol one r,t these chil- drru died. I With each succecdmi; ilay of ill- I i:r>.s aflrr the fir.st the tciidcncy ! toward Intal tcrininatlnn is Incrtas'- i (ci. Morcovn. the likelihood of iniil- I lrp:c paralyses and of rxtemive pani!»;.s is srralcr HIP later in I tin., disease that the tre.ilincnt is j undri taken. Inclml. it has tccu fniind tlm , tlir fc-ivini; of Hie conf.ilcsccnt ic- 111.111 after paralysis has actually cc. carrcd srems to bt ol little b>nc- . fit in overcoming the p.ualy^ix IWhllj the statistics may be Inter- preted in various ways, it seems quite certain Hint the earlier proper treatment is undertaken, Ihc better it is for [he patient. K is recognized that the destruction of the nerve tissue by disease Is a form of injury which is le.<s likely to yield lo treatment than any other injury to the hminu body. Nerve (issue is the most highly specialized and delicate tissue that we have. Hence, whatever i sto fce done in the control of such conditions must be done promptly. More and uiore parents are beginning lo learn that the path of safety lies in gelling medical at- tention at the earliest possible J mem. particularly in any of the [ feclious conditions which utll the child. The Editor's Letter Box A JKAVKI. IX HEAVEN (liy Mrs. Fvcrctl n,ill:inl hi Memory of Mrs. Fred Carlock.) Heavens seems a little nearer Since the day she went away; God and Jesus are innch de'arc;- Sincc she's gone with them to s'.a'-. Heaven Is one Jewel brighter Since she left us here bolov. . Draws its cords around us .'ashler Keeps our pathway nil aglow." Music there is made much sweeter Since she Joined (lie Heavenly choir. /Uirt somc day we'll so to men ner; Hear her sing with angels fair. Then we'll know no tears of mirnv: But we'll meet with fond embrace There shall be no tad tomoirow God will every woe elfacc. Joy and love will reign supremely Majcsiice B'ii (lr i 11 « be our shuc Eternal day enrlure sereneiy Around ths throne of God there. ' uo ' SIDE GLANCES By George Clar '- V -'f'-, •'• •' •' < - : ?.. o,9)i*-j*ft'e.~c£..;c —- . •" ' : • • .--lrM.tS.ii-t. off. The young lady who took a job because she didn't housework.

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