The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1940 · Page 10
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May 2, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 2, 1940
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Page 10
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GE TEN ' BLYTHTCVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Could It Be Anybody But Interviews Young -; : Candidate Fov Republic-can Party Nomination .'..' /.By JOHN T: FLYNN '•;;- HEX Smtce Special Cotrestionilcnl :; Recovery is the one great issue -H'lilch transcemk nil olhcrs in this .presidential campaign. •'-.''Hie economic .system is stalled on dead 'center. -. There, are. :it Joust 10 million •workers unemployed. f. Private investment is :U n standstill, •'.,•• :. . . Ilic nallo.i shiks from two lo lour billion dollars n year into clcln. It is sustained, only by the borrowing of billions. • j •This cannot go on. ,'. \VtiAl; will the noil President do 1 lo put an end to the, borrowing, to revive private Investment, to crciiti: jobs in Industry? I asked lliis question of all the leading canili-) dates. I : 1 said: "Leave social reform out ot. the (Uwuyilori for the purposes' of this interview. Just lell me what you think is necessary lo set Hie engine going again." • .When I talked will) Thomas B. Dewey of New York, candidate for the. Republican nomination, I found that, like several other candidates. lie too believes the nlmospliere of the hallon lias to be changed ucfo'rc.llMiii: can be recovery. Hut lie put it differently. I'.'"This economic system." lie said, l"i.^ a delicately balanced one. It ileiiencLs on confidence—not foolish 'confidence that (here Is a boom around every corner, but confl- deiice in the' integrity of the government and the Integrity of busl- -ness men. There are business men who are not honest, of course. Bnt jthere nre two million business me:i who could not ojKrate unless they . Thomas K. Dewey . . . sruliilil lu-tariculiire by Curnl Johnson, interest in depression. H will | never be cione by a set of men who preach a doctrine of dcft'uU.sm —that we are through bniUllnii America, Unit our plnnl is overbuilt, that our economic .system is doomed. "Here then is what we must do; We must re-introduce integrity into could trust encli oil anil nt'teements. But be.' able lo trust the promises and assurtmces of the government. • '.'Once lei Ihc idea gel lodged InJ the minds ol business men — manufacturers, merchants, financiers—that, the • government enn- nol be trusted, that it will not respect its promises, that it will say one thing today and another tiling tomorrow and the system will get out of order like u watcli thai has a-brohcn hair-spring. "It men who have lo invest | money once get the notion dial the President can change the value ol that money at his own sweet will, lliat they may be suddenly subjected to sonic new tax attack, that some bureau jnay bir turned tier's promises > govcrnmeiU—organize a KovevnniLH they must also "'"' mc " cn " '" Ist (o ( '° 'oinoiiow wlml it promises today. "Next we must elect n govern- menl which is eager to find Ihe inc.'iiis of enabling business to function, which is not hostile to business — rcully wants to put business men to work. "Then we must find means to aid small business men. There are 2.000,000 business men and 1,750,000 of them arc lillle Inislnc.ss men— men' who employ less than 20 men. "To help them we must do at least three things. We must recast Ihc tax structure so as not to penalize, 1 them for cxpnncllne. The undivided profits tax was a terrible penalty on small business cornora tioiis uliich almost always finiuicc their 'growth out of fhcir profits loose on them, lhat promises ol a; Fc nr of a return lo lhat is a fatal balanced budget, of a breathing spell may be made one week and violated the.next and the very atmosphere in which business is cione becomes stifling. '"A cheerful, insouciant shifting from one policy lo a contradictory one.puts ah ' end lo Hint nlmos- pliere; of integrity wilhout which business ciuinot function. "-Wli'en we add lo Ihk an atmosphere . of hostility to business. no one need look further for the reason why a nation of 130.000.000 people, with the grealesl endowment of money, credit, machines, resources in the world, stands still. "WE HO WORSE THAN STAND STJU." ^Bvit we tlo worse than stand Klill, Our great pltint wears out at the rate of six billion dollars a year. We have to put thin much new capital inlo il just to stand still. We do not. We fall short of this by a billion a year. We are actually going backward. If we keep it up we shall face n great crisis if we are uol already there. Goddess of Agriculture deterrent, "Second, we must make It pos siblc for a small corporation to issue securities without the terrible cosl involved in the present SEC rules. A lilg corporation can put out a $25,000.000 security issue al a registration expense of ,11 cents per SlOO; but a small corporation lo register a $2SO.OOO issue will be subjecl (o an expense of $3.01 per $100. Therefore we niusl change Ihe personnel of the .SEC and rnlloniilizc its rules. "Finally we must provide credit insiitmions lor .small business men — private and corporate — from which llicy can obtain funds in thai interim between short- lerni and loiis-U'ini financing. "WK MUST VKKR nUSINKSS" "Generally we must free business. There will be more Jobs when biisi- nc.ss men hire more people. There are 2,000.000 business concerns which now hire 1S.OOO.OOO men ami ' women. We want tbem lo hire an- Grim Propaganda For Peace Virginia .Simon, above, of Columbia. Mo., mny not be able to milk; a cow ur lioe a row of potatoes, but she received enough votw to win the llllc of "Goddess of Agriculture" for Ihc University of Missouri's agricultural schools' annual Mnrdi Gins.—(NEA Tcli'photo). These lUMiplc will mil uo to work until llu-se hu.sint'S.s concerns hire them. "Therefore (lie tiling to do is to free these concerns — take the chains off— give them the .signal lo no. The New Deal has enacted 49 separate tuw.s to hamsier. restrict, regulate -^nd slow ui> business. The job of recovery is lo emancipate business Irom these chains, "Of course in a ^rcat populous conrtry there will nlwnys be abuses lo be dealt with. We mnsl jroup Forms To Combat Inroads On Men After War LONDON (UP)-An onstmlwUIon lo hall Hie influx of women into im-n's jobs and .semi lliem hack lo ilifli' homes to .spur llrltaln'.s inariiagn and birth rales Is under v.-siy. The National Mon'x Defense l.i.'»sue, made up of various men's oii;:inl^;\tirjiis and supported )>v soim; wiimon's groups will begin a crunp:U(jil against, the "femlnlno invasion" as soori.-is the war eiids: "The time for a national ellori to cumbal' llie feminine -invasion of men's Jolis is long overdue," R. C. I'iiikerlon, secretary or (he .jiio. said In a pamphlet mi- nounclns; ihc campaign.* I Cj'rcat liritaln's unemployment is blamed on the Increasing niiin- ber of women who have obtained Jobs as school teachers, doctors, clerks, radio executives and announcers, iniislclans, pharmacists, farm workers and in the manual labor market. Recent, figures show that, 5,000,000 women are engaged In industry and professions, Pinkcrton said. The lasi census in 1D31 revealed Hint 3SO,,'(f)fl women were working professionally as against a!iO,72l/ men. Pinkcrlon said this condition Is responsible, at least in part, for the nation's declining blrlh rate, and pointed lo assertions liiai Eiielnnd'.s population in 100 years will lie only 5,000,000. "Replace women by men and Ihe result will be lhat thousands more marriages will take place, and tlicie will be an increase In the Wrth rate," h« said. Under Hie league's program, men who would gel the jobs women are holding iinil feel secure In them would be nble lo lake on Ihc responsibility of marriage and a home and the result would be n tremendous boom to employment, manufacturing and trade because of the thousands of new homes which would be built for the new- lywetls. The job Insecurity which men now feel, Pinkerlon sold, Ls responsible for England having "so many spinsters." "They (Ihe spinsters) enn't have their cuke ami eat it." he said. "They can't have the man and his job." Points To Conflict The keen competition between men and women in business makes many men fear ihal they cannot satisfy the "extravagant tastes of the modern girl," Pinkcrlon said, adding that this condition is "only natural." "How can a girl be expected lo .settle down and share n salary which in many cases is lillle more, and in some cases,.less than what she herself has been oiiming?" he asked. "Where .such marriages do lake place the result in many casc.s is lhat • Ihc woman becomes dis- conlenlcd with her lot and returns to the labor market, and perhaps is the means of placing another man on the dole." I'inkerton sntcl the league's campaign is aimed chiefly to help men who were disabled in the World War Ret back Ihe security and wages they earned before IDH. "Tlie llower of our manhood who survived llie Greal War arc suf- THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1940 points: Mourn Kverost's snowy summit rises more limn '29,000 feel iiliovc rmi level, while the salty surface waters ol (lie Dead Sea me 1230 feet tjclow. Tivo University of Chicago co-eds look over a representation of the cross-dolled Flanders Welds wect-d on the campm as n back i; round for a student "peace strike." Demonstration protests U. S. inlerveniKm iti the European war. "The problem is to got that six billion and more to slart il.s flmv back into American business. That is the real problem of recovery. - "That problem can be solved and solved surely by a government that renlizes {his tact and wants 1 business to expand instead of contract. It will never be done by a government which lias n vested other six or eight million people. deal willi them. abases them as an excuse for power." Bui we must without using SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Wqrlh, Soundness of .Prophets' Words Have Been Well Proven Text: Isaiah 55:1-11 UV WIIXIA.M K. Gll.ltOV. I). I). Editor of Advance The prophet speaking to the Jewish exiles in Babylon voices] God's invitation to seek His mercy | and parlnltc of His grace in words that have brought the invitation to successive generations with! finning strength and sincerity. He is .a bold man who will presume to speak for God. but, his boldness is justified if lie speaks from Clearness lo God and from knowledge of God's diameter, will and purpose. Moreover, his words will be tested, and their truth will depend upon that testing, and not merely upon the boldness or authority of the man who uttered them. . . • These great prophetic sayings that we are studying are not made great, because the prophets uttered them; they nre great, and the world honors the prophets who uttered them, because their .spiritual worth and soundness have been proven in thought and experience. Time and experience soon separate the false prophets from the uuc. God's invitation is "to every one that thirstcth." It is expressed in a modern hymn, "Whosoever will may come." and the rich supply of Gotl's grace is compared to a boundless and cver-tlowing stream of living wnler. both in the New Testament and in the words of another hymn: "It's streams the whole creation reach, So plenteous is the store: Enough for all, enough for each, Enough forevermorc." Whal God has to give to man cannot be bought. It is without money and without price. Yet. Jews compared it with the pearl fering a ' \vftr.se f;ile than being killed." he said. "They are underfed, while Die women who took their jobs shamelessly hold on lo Iliem." The league plans lo enlist "sev- 1 crnl thousand" persons lo bring | pressure on employers who have j given men's jobs to women nr have "favored women nt the expense of men." of great price which it was worth a man's while, lo sacrifice everything to possess. * * » As a matter of fact, there is a price for God's (jrncc, but il i.s not a price in worldly coin. The wealthy, and the learned, and the powerful have no more means or possessing it than have lowly souls who come with nothing but peni- leuce and the heart's devotion. God's promises and gills are not wilhout conditions. Uis covenants arc cvcriasling, but man may forfeit his place and part, by failing to live according to Ihe covenant. God's invitation is for men lo forsake their evil ways and their unrlKliteutiJi thoughts. Man can control even li| s (noughts, ami those who uccejil God's invitation mill who follow His ways will find themselves renewed in hKird ami mim), with « new consciousness cf peace and a new stieiiBtli to love and do the right. n Asia, the earth's s u r f a c c reaches its highest and lowest Annmmc.Kme.ntn: Tile Courier News has been formally authorized lo announce Die following candidacies for office subject to the action of the Democratic prlinnrv in August. Mississippi Countv .luiljB HOLAND GREEN CLARKNCK II. Wll.SON Sheriff arid Collector HALE JACKSON County Treasurer R. U (BILLY) GAMES (For Bemud Term) JACK FINLBY ROBINSON County and Probate Clerk T W. POTTER Tor Second Term) Circuit Court Clerk HAIIVEY MOnillS (for Second Term) (.'oitfirchsniaii 1'irst Arkansas IHstriit BRUCE IVY Hepresenfatlve (For the scat now lield by Woodrow lUitton) J. LKK IIHARDEN For |X)Sl now l-.cld by 1-YauK Williams FRANK WILLIAMS (For Second Term) 'For post now held by L. H. Autry) li. H. AUTRY (For Second Term) FRANK D. UNDFJIWOOD • * • Assessor W. W. (DUDDY) WATSON (For Second Term) i For Best Results In Baking — Use Shibley's Best FLOUR ASK YOUR GROCER Gentlemen, we believe that if you wear HANES Crotch-Guard Shorts for just one day, you'll experience a new underwear comfort you never^ dreamed was possible. They're knit to fit . . . and belp you feel fit. The HANESKNIT Crotch-Guard gives you gentle, athletic support without binding. The wider crotch doesn't crowd and cramp. The legs fit as snug as your skin. And an all-round Lastex waistband follows your every movement. Try a pair. Buy a HANES Undershirt, too. See your HANES Dealer today. SHIRTS AND aHOADUOTH SHORTS 35 < 3 Jl Extra quality, 50c each. HANES Blue Label Shirts And (j road cloth Shorts as low as 27c. HANES CRQTCH-GLURQ SHORTS (JNuitrated abov*) ic 50' Oureni at 75c P. H. HANES KNITTING COMPANY WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA WM. R. MOORE'S WHOLESALERS MEMPHIS ,A Cmiiplde I.iia 1 of Underwear JOE iSAACS, Inc. BUY STWUDTIBES Today's LOW PRICES! Aa Low As £||c Per Week W On Our BUDGET PLAN ' PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Mb WJ.ln»t Fhone 810 FOR A FASTER TRIP Jo WHO SAYS YOU CAN T AFFORD A PONTIAC! Next cimc go Frisco— t.ikc 11 1'lic Suiuiyland'' arriving St. Louis 3:*$5 pin connecting witli f.ist luins to Kiums City and Ciiic.igo . . Low rouuo 1 trip f.uej make the trip economical . free pillows, ice water and drinking cups; wash-room and toili-t facilities alw.iyj avjiiliblc, alt the wjy . . The SUNNYLAND Meals with budget appeal Lv. Blythevillc. ....... ,„ . . 9:30 am served in tlic Frisco Sn.uk Ar. St. Louis ............ 3:45 pm C- lr ' • • • |Vs '° otlwr form Ar. Kansas City— as early 0^9:30 pm sTT "9":25 pm offers so FWSCO LINES ST.LObIS SAN FRANCISCO BY Get your /?« copy of the new "Coach Booklet" ttHing of iht any "f/u* \alua" o/ a ftlsto hcl — jitit f all the FRISCO TICKIT AGENT Blythevillc, A.'k. Special Six 2-Door Touring Sedan, as Illustrated. $838* AMERICA'S FINEST LOW-FBICE* i • Bromlivaj- ,t \vahiiii TllF. flKST STfp toward jJciiinjS the most for your money in a new car diis Spring is to visit fl 1'otitiae showroom and dike a toot at ifie rontiac fricf tagil Then follow it up with n rijc in n I'onlrae. K you onlf drive il mound Ihc block, you'll understand why so many ritoplc hove difficulty hi realizing it's a low-nriceil cor. It's a MS, wide-seated, Innfl-wlieclbase heouty. And its ride is "TripU-Cushionr.d." Its steering, Scar shitting and LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. nil-round handling case will pv.t you m a very pleasant frame of mind. And, oiler a stop, notice particularly ihc smooth, quiet, powerful sweep of Fondue's getaway. We know you'll be crazy about (bis car. And delighted to discover that its price is right down with the totvett! * Dtlii-tred at Pontiac, Mith. Transportation bated on rail rates, state ottd local taxts (if any) t optional equipment and wttioriti—fxtra. I'rfftt subject to change without notife Plionc 1000

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