The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1930 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 7, 1930
Page 2
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AY. 'JULY 7,1930. (ASK.) EXPECT DfMll OIIT US 101 CHIEF Leader of British Party May Give in to Cry From Tory Ranks. RT MILTON BRONNER NBA Sfrriw Writer I LONDON.—B. M. O.. 1905. B. M. | O., 1913. B. M Q 1930. Tlie above 1 cryptic sentences lock'as if they j might be the secret code signals j of a navy about to enter into bat- I tie; but, instead they are simply tlie war-cries which on three sep- | arate occasions have rent the Tory > party of Oreat Britain. ! Translated, they mean that In ! 19C5 the cry was that "Balfour must go!" Balfour had been Tory prime minister. He was still leader. A few years later, in yielding to constant pressure, he gave up the leadership and turned it over to a younger man. In 1913 the Tory battle cry was "Bonner must goj" This referred to Bonar Law, who was then the lead. er of the Tory party. But the wur on him was unsuccessful. He held on until 1921, when lie resigned owing to ill-health. At present- the cry is "Baldwin must go!" This refers to Stanley Baldwin, former Tory premier and at .present leader of the official opposition in Parliament. A Series of Troubles of British politics and Byrd Keeps Smiling PAfflfi SOVIET PROBLEM IS 10 Unemployment Prob 1 e in Only Among Peasants Seeking New Endeavors. BY EUGENE LYONS ' United PMSS Staff CWtsponfent MOSCOW. (DPI—While the rest of' Euroi* U struggling with the problem of unemployment, the Soviet government is taking steps Ic solve a problem of exactly the opposite kind. It must find workerr to nil the newly built factories man the newly Installed machines and operate tlie new mechanized farms. , • The Commissariat of Labor has just announced plans for widening the categories of persons who mnj register at labor exchanges, in order to draw more people Into the ranks of working elements. Private handicraft workers, members o overcrowded professions, widow and divorced wives are among tin classes which will be encourage' to register for jobs, receiving tin employment Insurance, until sue time as they are p)aced. at work. There are still about 1,000,000 unemployed in the entire Soviet Union, octal figures indicate. But these people are almost entirely peasants Launched into program of.parades, receptions, ban- desirous of settling in the city or Qiiets and speeches immediately after his return from the ling and difficult conquest of the south pole, Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd as this striking photo shows, seems to be .standing the strain, well. Even the rain that was falling: failed to dampen the good nature of the admirable admiral as he rode in an open car in the parade at Philadelphia. Won Beauty Title by Default I Tawny Tones Achieve j Harmony For Sue Carol ' PY JflNON Written for NEA Service Music cl\arms the.soul by its exquisite harmony. Us ability to strike • chords'that find echo in the humari heart. ' '' ' ; ; Real beauty attains the 'same ends. It give's one the''same'e'xhili- lation as the sound of surf break- I ing - 011^ rocky beaches, • clean wind' I whistling through forests. It is a? . I gratifying'arid pleasing as a sym- i,phony. ' .• •.!••-•• I'' This harmony,-however, can be it-is interesting to Americans be- [• learned by the smart girl. You came lie came to the United States: all can do much to tune in on tho several years ago to settle Britain's I; adulation, tlie homage all lovely war debts. He has been vigorously! creations : receive as their birth : denounced by thousands of Britons j right. — • • • • • - • Baldwin ever ^ince. But his. present trouble has nothing- to do with the debt.' . The. complaint is that he Li a leader who does not lead. Mnny of the younger Tories, and some of the olcVones; too, are violently opposed to the naval treaty of-the recent London Naval Confrence. But Baldwin sat -tight until 142' 'of 'his beck-boners signed a paper.asking him to take action. Then he put down a motion to have the naval treaty submitted to a parliamentary select committee. But that is only a small "part of his worries. Lords Beaverbrook and Rothermere, the greatest newspaper, -owners in Britain, have started a thumping campaign for "Empire Free "Trade." This means creating a sort of British United States in which the component parts would be the United Kingdom. Ireland and the polonies and selfgoyeming diminions.' A . tariff wall would be erected against the rest of the world. The movement has received tremendous impetus from tlie high tariff bill now before the American Congress. But the fly in the ointment', so far as Baldwin is concerned, is that the Empire Free Traders are so much in earnest that they-are even'J ure. His action coming upon so in favor of taxing food that comes ' many other things, -has shaken the If you happen to be. the type ithat ••• Harmonizes naturally -with merry sunshine,: the kind of girl who -suggests fresh . gardens gor geous vistas—a gay, . .wholesome brtiwu-eyed Susan • person—" lear'r a few of Sue.Carol's tricks. ---• .-"OliTe Cmpleiten V Sue his dancing brown eyes with no trace of sly cbquettry in them, honest, trusting ' brown, eyes—the kind every man-would'love to look into. is rich brown the brown of .polished •'chestnuts and her. complexion. is a clear, : healthy olive. • '.-'.-, • If you are this type of girl! know that, you harmonize best xvith.nat- ural things, wear your half "simply, .do iiot'touch up your eyes even the" least little .bi.t;..use rachel powder, nasturtium rouge, and 'a 'dark, orange lipstick that has 'much of the sun's yellow In it. These are Sue's efficacious rules' for-'makejup. SJie emerges the' mo'st"riat'ural"and' win^- nin? little beauty, perfectly in har r mony with Nature. You can do the same, you can be the healthy, normal type such a large • proportion of American men adore. Sue wears all the tawny tones. SM Carol lay brawn eyes. orange, browns, •yellows.'-reds,; and she looks adorable iir-the greens of Nature iteelf. • .They. use. green lights to take her pictures for she seems '• like such art outdoor 'little flye-feetrtwo .person that" she ;is .by woodly backgrounds. FttToriU Flowers .' -Her .floj-er .choices;.are staunch English"-'primroses, native -riaslur- iiums, California popples, • yellow daisies.' / ;'And the only pertuni;s she cares for ar e the natural flower odors; nothing .complicated. or synthetic. • Simple, natural harmony all through. Is that harmony yours, too? U can be. For it is only the result of scientific eare. and experiment. Why not capture it? It is yours for the taking! seeking off-season jobs; or skilled women. Tne total of unemployed was reduced by 660,000- abbul 40 "per cent In the past year. Tlie number of employed, however, grew by 1,500,000. In'other words, more than 800,000 have been drawn Into Industry \from other fields- women taken out of the kitchens and other domestic callings constitute a considerable portion of this number. Practically all industries are clamoring for more hands, chiefly for skilled or semi-skilled workers but in many cases .for ordinary "black" or unskilled labor. All labor exchanges have special schools for the .purpose of-qualifying unskilled workers to take factory employment. The high turnover of labor is giving the Soviet industries a great deal of trouble. Hundreds of thou- .sands, of peasants pour lnto-th( industrial centers when work or their-farms Is slack, accept iudus- trial posts, but drift back to their homesteads when sowing time arrives. This involves constant flu> of labor forces, disorganization am economic losses. The Supreme Council of Economy recently adopted a ser\es of measures aiming to stabilize labor. ' •This. year 1,250,000 workers be employed on trie 7-hour day has is. The. Central Committee ofTradi Unions announced th'at nil labo will' be working no more than sev en hours a day by October, 1932 one year .sooner than original!: planned! "This, speeding up' of th process of transferring from th .eight (6 the seven-hour basis is 1 line.wjth. '_ the. projected accom LEIS ME 71 'Continued from page ow) pliEhment.of the'rive-year plan- four" years, /' - ; . - ' The textile industry was .the firs {o pass.'to the seven-hour 'day; : fill ly' 75. per cent of the textile 1 - work ers 'already- -are working on tha arrangejneht; Trie- metallurgies workers,' chemical- employes an others also 'show high percentages that ho and -Lad» poyle wrro fully convinced th»t' thfjr hid communicated with lh»lr dud »oh. Blr Arthur Insisted that to had nnl only lipokken to his fOn, but thnt inn son had toplled, and that father's enrs had heard the rolce. ClilmeJ Thr more a person looks Into the question nt spirit photography the more lie will find It deserves worthy siudy rmd not unwnrlliy sneers, "Sir Arthur said. later, lecturing In Cflim-gle Hull, Nrw York, Iw showed pictures he claimed were spirit liltoioernphs, some tnkfn by frltnds; ethers • by himself, They were made possible, lie said, by eclo- lilasm, which he explained was "the raw material of phychlc phenomena," ."Why does not science «nalyre t|ie material? lie Inquired. "The answer is that science known nothing of It. It has been , analyzed, however, and has been found to consist of materials which are In Ihe humnn body, and of. something alse which Is possibly • the ether, s well os a) material not known to xlst in any organic substance. It Is solves in light." Afterward he rote that he "hud seen ind handed cctopliasrh, so that fqr me, at ea;t. all doubts ns to ifs existence mve become absurd. It was not in the eyes of the Judges, but in the light of subsequent developments that Miss Margaret Ekdohl, pictured here, was "cho<i- :n the new "Miss- America" and winner of t!i« International Beauty 'ageanl at Miami, Fla. Margaret was given only'third honors when he original decisions were made, but now has .captured the title hrough the disqualification of the first and second prize winners. The 18-year-cJd blonde from Tampa, however, 1 still has a- claim to being the "fairest.of the fair," for her more comely competitors had been unfair in declaring their marital and' residential status. jor has remained unaltered 01 even been raised, despite the-oiie iiour's decrease In working - time. • Chickens Stage Race . Daily in Manila Yard MANILA, Ark., July 7.—Chickens like their exercise, be. their fowl or. human. So It seems' when one watches the chickens of B. W. Cowan when they take then' daily run 1 every afternoon after sundown, Mr. Cowan has about a hundred of the prettiest springers that one ever saw. During the day he has to keep them penned up In a small chicken yard, to keep them"from wandering off Into a neighbor's earden, or getting run over by p_ass- ing motorists on the highway" before his hcusc. When evening comes the chickens are weary of- being iii the narrow confines of. the'ir'stuffy coop and (hey crave action.'' Just as scon as the aged.gentle- man opens the gate to "the" chicken yard, all hundred of th'cse.young chickens come dashing out through that opening, and race all the WB] around Ihe house. Not a single one stops, until he lias fiqtshejj .the .distance. -Then.all of them gather ij front of-the coop, and begin! picking grass or lacking beneath;stone: or wood for worms. ^ " J; ••'' . ;•" To the on-look'cr the mad scra'nvj In' aU'cases the productivity of la- '-ble around tlie house serves as a emlnder of tired housewives run- ilng fifty yards on the beach after hey have finished their morning nllsthenlci. '; • • ' liospital. -Notes Those admitted- as patients to he Blylhevllle hospital yesterday and today .are:., Mrs. Annie Mix well, city; Mrs. Leroy Wood, Lux ora; Joe Qravetle, . Steele. ' Patients dismissed were: pharle Sheorin, city; Charles Piillerton Steele; Mrs. Lorena Nichols, Leach vllle, and Sando Karnes; : Senath; More than 12,000,000,006 of'Oer mariy's money Is invested, abroad Read Courier News want ads. In an attempt :to hold "ihp ;:o"-. .'• v«r.l«ad«llde of. 1J28 in -Xon.',' CarollBt,'Ja,rne'» 8. DuneanVabotv chairman-o( 'Hi* liale Jlepub|lrjj" P»rty, h&a Uuauhed a driv* to i|». I'eai (he Democratic candidate; Kill. S. Senator and governor. '.;'.'.. if- tupporlinf - Heprefj«riini,-.r Oeone M. Prliehard to defeat J u W. Bailey, who won a priinar>>'•' victory over the.' veieran V; "s Senator Furnlfold M.. Slmnoi.*,, Hoover iupporter. anil .Gliilan- Orlttom, Internal! revenue' rnlle'f.-" • tor, lo iucceed Governor .Slay 0.^ •: . Gardner. "-• ' .-.,?. ' : Read Courier News want Round Trip tickets less than rta On Sale Daily Limit S days—including ,' date of sale -'. •••.''- •» Good In coaches. AUo in Pullman cari on payment of usual additional chore* for space in such cars. Round Trip Fares; '';';] ." from Elytheville'.to: ';:- ! St. Lrbiiis *... C»pe Girardeaa Sikestoh .•:—_:.; •. Can»th*rigy,ille....'.; .:,' »3.15 1; |22S Wibioa ...___—.:..^ $ .80 Memphis.., —for further details" ' from foreign countries. Baldwin is afraid to go to the country in an election In which his opponents could 'say he favored taxing the people's food. He tried to compromise by saying he .would do nothing until the people passed upon this matter hi a referendum. But Beaverbrook, Roth mere and many prominent Tories will have nothing to do with a referendum. They want to fight the whole thing out in tlie next parliamentary elections. While Baldwin has been hesitating, a big fight has been made upon the Tory party machine. The result is that J. C. C. Davidson, the party manager, named by Baldwin, has resigned. Promptly following . this, came • the triumphant cry "Baldwin must got" It was even stated that Neville Chambediain was to succeed him in' the leadership. He was in Baldwin's last cabinet as minister of health, as was his brother, Sir Austen Chamberlain, who was secretary for foreign affairs. But Baldwin's friends at onco let it be known he had no intention of resigning. Nevertheless, the belief still persists that this fall he will step down and out. It Helps MacDonaM Incidentally, this fight within the Tory party has given another lease of life to Premier Ramsey' MJic- Donald and his Libor government. "Ramsey Mac" has abundant troubles of his own. the greatest and most serious of which is the unemployment question. The Labor party largely made its last campaign upon this question and was swept Into power. Now, instead of solving or even partially solving the problem, it is confronted by the fact that unemployment figures have tone up by 600,000. Sir Oswald Motley resigned from tte levtrnmtnV because «f this fail' Labor party ti its foundations. It has been gnnounced that MacDonald is going to take direct charge of the unemployment problem and that he is going to reshuffle his cabinet. Tin Can Island To Be Scene of Eclipse Watch By HARRY W. FRANTZ United Pit-* SttrT Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)—"Tin 1 Can Island" in the South Pacific will in October be the rendezvous for many distinguished scientists, as- r.pmbled there to observe an eclipse of the sun. "Tin Can Island", which also en- ioys the more dignified name of "Niuafcu" will be in the path of totality for the eclipse, which will be visible over the South Pacific on October 21 and 22, acci*rdin« to the location of the observer with reference to the international date line. Although information regarding foreign observers Is yet unavailable here, it Is known that at least four American institutions' will send sclenllsts to Niuafou. Some observers may locate themselves on the small Island of Nuraklta, also in the path of totality. Commander C H.. J. Keppler, United States Navy, will bt in administrative charge of the eclipse expedition from the United States naval cbsemtory. This will be his second eclipse expedition, as he commanded the successful expedition to Hollo, Philippine Islands, for the eclipse in may, 1829. Lieutenant H. C. Keller, U. g. nary, will fe* UN rowtie*] «tlk*r «r the expedition. In addition to his medical duties, he will also collect specimens of Fauna and Flora, and will havd charge of tho Meterol- oglcal Observations. He has been j .en tw.o previous scientific expeditions to . distant corners of the world, and is said, to be extraor- rinarily well-qualified for the difficult tasks which are foreseen. Sevan P. Sharpless, Junior as- trcncmer, will have charge of the Coronal Photography for the observatory and will have with him a 15-foot' camera besides other small cnes. Photography is considered an extremely important part of the expedition's work. Besides these members of> the aQ of the Naval Observatory, distinguished scientists from educational Institutions wilt accompany the expedition. House plants are not likely to thrive in a room There gas is extensively used for light or cooking. \Vhcn you're thirsty; -when you're hot, When you're melting on the spot, Took for "Crushy"—shout with glee "A tall Orange-Crush for mel" A fot»/rom JU i<rj- or»i.»»« i«i Ik «u/«r, /mil •***• e * ter ""' "•'«•'• Sold iey-<»U »fer.,<-r 7.U .» lh<! "Cr~fcj" .i«m-.l .11 famUlM by i>» «!.—- «l «« M«ml. ••>* «"**• io lfce"Kri.klj" bout. Wash suits are given the same special attention as your finest woolens at Exclusive Dry Cleaners Ineram Building Telephone 180 "Everybody complain^ about the weather, but no one seems to do anything about it." < Probably he was right then lie "all wrong." • . today he would , We can help keep you cool in suinrner and warm in winter; we can even improve on spring and autumn. ' ' _ When the coolness of autumn slips unon us unawares, we are ready with electric heaters for before it is time to start the furnace. When summer tells spring to "close the door on the way out," there are electric fans. Electric refrigeration keeps food at an even temperature, regardless of Old Man Weather. Automatic heat — with the aid of the electric motors-laughs at winter. I f ,1 storm approaches, we know that it means darkness and that darkness means an instantaneous demand for liffht. .We are always prepared to furnish that light. We do do something about the weather. Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. 'Uf your Service?

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