The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 11, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 11, 1930
Page 4
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BLYTITEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER-NEWS FRIDAY,'JULY 11,'.193Q THE BLYTHEVILLB COUKIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUDUSHEKS • 'O. R. BABCOCk, Editor - H, W, HA1NE3, AdvefUsing Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: - The Thomas P. Clark Co Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, gt. Louis. " JMbUsliei Every AUernoon Except Sunday. • Entered »s second class matter at the post oaice al Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 8, 1917. Served by the United Tress SUBSCRIPTION RATES By -arrler in the city or Blythevlllc, 13c per week ur $6,50 per year in advance. By mail within a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year »1.60 for six months, 85c for three months; by mail in postal rories two to six, Inclusive. J650 per year, in zones seven and eight, S1000 per year, payable in • ''.vanes. r r f- „.. We HaOe Good Idols Tho'Amorican nation scoms to bs under the necessity of finding an idol every so often and putting him up on a high pedestal. The idol is generally a young man, and the nation—which usually admires him as much for his modesty as for anything—does its level best to destroy his modesty and give him a very badly swollen bead. As it happens, we've been extremely fortunate in our choice of idols lately. First there was. Lindbergh, who stood up under the ordeal as well as any young man possibly could have. Now it seems to be Bobby Jones; and he, too, seems to bo just the sort of stuff that the nation needs in a popular figure. Really, we owe these two young men a good deal. They have given us, and especially our youngsters, very worthy targets for hero worship. They have, too, set a pretty high standard for future national idols to live up to. A Show-Down AI Last \Ve ought to have a final show-down in the very near future on Die London naval treaty. We shall .-:oon liml out whether our isolationists are going to be able to scare us inlo rejecting what is surely one of the mildest—to say the least—of all international agreements. One way or another, the Senate will shortly bu making n final decision. It is just a little bit hard to be very patient with these biUei'-eml foes of the treaty. Their catch-phrase, "a billion-dollar purchase of inferiority," means so very lilllc. Do they mean by it, that a billion dollars !.-= too much for UK to spend on our navy? If we do not spend it we shall never have parity. Or do they mean that the treaty limits our navy too greatly? Then we shall have to .spend a great deal more than a billion dollars to reach I he level they- desire. Until they 'make their position clear on that point, it will be hard to lake their upjtosilion to the treaty as anything more than a cheap political trick. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark •F: Amerca'sRise in Aviation European iintipiis :>rc popularly sup- • posed to be- far ahead of America in - • the use of commercial aviation lines. • : 'Now, however, the American Air Trans-- port Association is (]iiole!l by World's '."."-" Work magazine as asserting that Am"-" erica lends Europe in air passenger *".". travel—which is both surprising and TZ . gratifying. * ~ London's famous airport, Croydon ;;,'. ''. Field, handled. 1358 passengers, in one " montli; and in the same month the airport at Tiilsa, Okla., was hmutling 737H. «•••• Paris' Le BourgcL took care of 1850. These are the figure's supplied by the ~~ magazine, and there seems no reason !"." to doubt them. '„'.- The plain fact is that commercial LJ aviation in this country is making a ;': steady, healthy growth. The extrava- ;;r. gaut prophecies of a couple of years '_T ago may not be fulfilled yet, but ;vvia- '•'^ tiou is moving forward.. People are -••• losing their fear of getting off the •--• ground. Victory For Non-Resitance? Sartlar Vallabliai Patel, leader of the In'dian Nationalist movement now that Gaiulhai is in jail, tclis an interviewer that England's eil'ort to choke the independence movement will surely be defeated by the Indians' campaign of non-resistance—a move, he siiys, to . which "the west has yet found no answer." "You ran beat us, you win shoot us— but as long as \vu do not hit back, yon cannot defeat us," he says. "We have shown not only tho world but ourselves our capacity for suffering. And after a while you will begin to feel ashamed of yourselves." There is food for a good deal of thought in that remark. It is just within tho bounds of possibility 'that events may prove it correct. At any rale, it is a dignified expression of a very noble ideal. FINDS I.ONEIA' ALLIGATOR WEATHERSFIELU, Conn. (UP) —Mrs. Howard Honclle was aston- ,hed to step on a baby alligator •hen she descended from the orch of her home here. Neighbors 'ere unable to account lor the ircEcnce of the reptile so far from :is native-habitat. "Now here's where (he Senate disagrees with me—" JL WASHINGTON LETTER Little Bcpeep, who so easily lost her sheep, must have had the wool pulled over her eyes. Mount Vesuvius has burst into n state of active eruption- Here's hoping it'll lava good time. Wonder if husbands really expect wives to believe them when they send u vacation post- carel home reading, "Wish you were here." Canada expects to collect $'300,000,000 from American tourists this usmmer. Wonder If that includes lh»2 rebate on the empty bottles?* By KOUNEV DUTCHKK NEA Service Writ«r WASHINGTON. — Congressman Hamilton Fish of New York, chairman of the House committee in- vcsUtViting 'Communist, activities In the United States, is satisfied that the Herts do .not present enough of a menace to cause anyone to fear tho overthrow of our government. But Mr. Fish believes that this system which operates in Washing- ion is the lineal government ever devised by man and lie consequently hus no patience with those radicals who w.-.nt to upset it. Even If they- arc not dangerous, he says, there is no reas:n why they should be permitted to organize and prop- agandise in Ih? United States." There Was .1 Red Flag Mr. Fish was kind enough to telephone your correspondent-,, am polnli out that the commlltec"jjpc! discovered that the red flag .had actually been flown over tiie u versity of Chicago, as i'alhev Kd- inund Walsh had testilied. There had been considerable confuslot ove r that piece of testimony among Hie committee members, who pru- The expression, "she just sweeps men o(T their feet," can easily be understood since the advent of those trailing gowns. The greatest, vacation ot nil is to pitch a tent mill sit down to rest In it. The tent—not the pitch. An Ohio tourist lost n straw hat when it blew ell and into a field where a cow was grazing. Hay! hayl atred and revolution. They neve mile any bones about it, so tha •asn't any secret, but many mem ers of Congress didn't, know it an :iibt wl'.clli?r there was a singl icmber who realized that our gov rnnicnl departments had no fund nd no authority to deal with th Ituation. Now that we have fo used attention on whist is goln in I am sure that- Congress vant to pass appropriate Icglslii ion. A few nights ago 12,000 Con numists nv?t in Madison' Garden in New York and paid 5 cents apiece 10 get In. We ear el that kir.d cf thing go on. Otin countries have secret service me vho join these Communist grou ind attend their meetings so th' can keep track of things." .Mr. Fish says he personally wouldn't curtail free speech except when people advocate ov?r»irowing Lhe government by form and vio- [ lence. ibullon of hair over the body, as-1 dated also with a tendency to- ard masculinity or femininity In Uicr males or females with some <tremely surprising results. It has long been known that the unds act as an interlocking chain, ic secretion of one gland aftect- trmt of another. Overgrowth of air Is found in ovcrfunctlon of everal different glands, and the ck of hair found in underfunctlon f the same glands, The subject as just begun to be studied, and ndoubledly adequate explanations or superfluous hald and for lack f hair will be found in the ma- ority of cases when more evidence as been accumulated. CONFEDERATE PENSIONS AUSTIN, Tex. (UP)— Confederate •derails In Texas no longer hav o proclaim their penury to get a >ension. A new pension law gi hem $26 a month without any af- idavlt of need. Widows of Cun- xcleialcs receive the same. Marled couples get $50. Announcements The Courier News lias been au- horlzed to announce the following candidates: DEMOCRATIC riUMAKY Tuesday, August 1Z. for Circuit Judge JUDGE WILLIAM CAJ'.ROLL- For County Judge GEORGE W. BARHAM, election). ZAL B. HARRISON IRe- For slierlH W. W- SHAVER (Re-election), For County Treasurer W. W. HOLUPETER. JOE P. PRIDE. Fnr Circuit CMrt Clerk T- W. POTTER. GAINES. For County Court Clerk . MRS. JOHN LONG me-electlon) For County assessor J. S. DILLAHUNTY. - . JIM FOWLER, (Re-election). J. W. WATKINS. Tor Justice or the Peace Chickasanba Township JOHN WALTON. ED WALKER (Re-election) OSCAR, ALEXANDER (Re-elec lion) For County Coroneif H. BTOVALIi. One of tlie committee members resigned the other day—Driver of Arkansas—because he was too busy with rivers and harbnvs legis- It may be out of season, but we know of a couple of Hunters who shot a record all to | ' And. incidenlally, wlura-er suggested tiiat Little Boy Blue ton:e blow yoflr horn, oughta be bawled out. Dam lootin. -OUT OUR WAY The Turkish government reports it is closing in on the Insurgent Kurds. That's the whey to treat 'em! to keep It out of the record and also in the mind of your cor respondent, who reported that tin committee had found there, wasn' any red Hag at all. But- tho University of Chicagi now admits it. The assistant t the university's president has writ m to Father Walsh, noting "un fortunate misinterpretation" of th flag testimony. It appears that a university cop found a big red flag on the campus flag staff about o o'clock ir.e morning and hauled it down, but was unable to placo responsibility. Other- reports indicate that some of the Socialist students, were- having; a little fun. Mr. Fish admits that the flag incident wasn't au especially hot piece of evidence about Communist peivctra- icn of the higher institutions ot earning. He hasn't anything against Socialists, anyway. "As I sec 11. the Socialists trying to extend democracy," he ;ays, "but the Communists want to set up a dictatorship by a minority in Hu&ia there aro two or three million members of the Communist, paity rulint' over 150,000,000 people. I don't \saiit anyone to think that I'm trying to stir up a red scare, but we ought to knou \viiat these people arc doing ove: here. "Til? committee has proved tha the Ccmuiunists here take thei orders from Mcscow to preach class lation. ills place has been taken | _ """•"•* by Hall of Mississippi. Mr. Hall i has been representing the lumber [ interest? of his state in urging an embargo on Russian lumber, so he is expected to go after the Com- munlsis with more iervor than some ether members of the committee have exhibited. They'll Hra r Mr. Whalcn In New York, after the middle of the ir.onth. the committee will lis- :n to Matthew Woll. the .vice-pres- dcnt of ilie Amr-riean Federation f Labor. wi;D has screamed louder nd oftener about the Reds than liny other man in the country. Alo ex-Police Commissioner Whalen vho ha s had mere of them clubbed i ban any other one man and who' came down here a few weeks ago vith the famous forged documents purporlhiK to demonstrate propa- ^[ir.dp. activities en (he pnvt of Russia's Amtorg Trading Corpora-1 :icn in New York. Amtorg has asked to be investigated and will be. under the House resolution. So will the Daily Workers, Communist newspaper, as well as Communist propaganda in Hie public schools. Alter working the Hold in New York the Fish committee will visit Chicago and Detroit and then, it is expected, will make a tour of children's camps in the country where Communist propaganda is said to be taught. Mr. Fish says there arc abou: 20 such camps. He donies that the committee intends to For Cons'ablt Cbickasawba Township C. B. BURCH. HARRY TAYLOR. ALSO CALLED PUMAST. PANTHERS'' AND MOUNTAIN LIONS, ARE RX>NO FPOM PATAGONIA TO CANADA, AMP ARE AS A\OCH At HOME IN THE STEARINS JUNGLES OK THE A*/WZON AS OH THE SNOW CLAD PEAKS' OF THE ANDES 1 . SMAILS SOMETIMES HAVE AS" /MA MY AS 6l 33O BV NEA SERVICE. INC, Negro Hails Ride and Summons at Same Time ROBERT BRUCE'S UIRTH On July II, 1214. Roacrt Bruce, Liberator of Scotland and king of the country for 23 years, was burn In Scotland. A competitor for the throne, Bruce played politics with both English and Scotch. First he swore fenlty to Edward I, and then abandoned him to join the Scottish leaders in arms for Hie independence of their country. On making up with the English monarch again, Bruce was made one of the four regents who ruled the kingdom. He stabbed to death his chief rival, John Comyii, in a quarrel in 13CD, after which he hastened to a castle, asspmblcd his vassals and proclaimed his right to the throne That same year he was 'Irowned at Scone. This was the signal for'the English to act against him. -When a large army invaded Scotland Bruce fled to Ireland only to return to meet them. On June 24. 13H, Bruce led the Bead Courier News ivaiil ads. Scottish forces in the memorable jalle of Baimockburn. Commanding but 30,000 men, the Scotch routed an English force of more than 100,000 to win ilic, battle and independence for Scotland. After this. IJruce's right to the crown was acknowledged. LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP) — Anderson Nelson, negro, is very careful whom he rides with these days. Nelson waved nt a motorist for a ride. The motorist asked where the Nelson home was. Nelson told the man who lie was. The man displayed a warrant for Nelson's arrest on a charge of selling liquor. He was a federal agent. Nelson is out on bond. GET AIRPORT AT LAST UTTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP)—After many months "of disa'areeindtvts*be- tween city officials and civic clubs, Little Heck has now obtained a municipal airport. spank any of the children. Gland Secretions Affect die Growth oi the Hail tU VVV ^^~'i W -S >; " iw^ : \ '-K-'^t AR£ MAOE'r-MOT.SORKJ. «V lilt. MOUKIS KISUIIIUN r, .loiinul cf the American M?ilii-,il ,.\>v;ciatioii, anil of Ily- Sfi.i, the Health Magazine HUP:V, investigations have re- the intimate rrUtiunshlp n the functioning of the ci the body and the hair. n> become apparent in the ,;uy y.Mrs that the ?ki:i and ;f particularly Influenced by i:.i: secretions. Disturbances, pmwtii of the hair .-AVC been in both ovcrscrrcuon and im:ii>:;<v',->icn and; of thi- t-.y:o;d Ebnd. In canv in which th: secretion Is !c^ ;:-..-in It should be. the lialr I.s t'nin. dry and lustreless a:-,d may be pir;v..iiiircv gray. If such cases (:i proper dosages of thyroid extract, the hair and lli«i skin usually iHiiKovc. In cases m whlcl of the thyroid eland is to-) <;:,M(. there arc, m adclitioi to il'.i- i;.-iiai symptom!, m mail! r, tiih-.nins of tho iuir ove' InstafVr i baidr.e:-;. "' ""'"" ' •'••" lv Within the .,ku!l th'.rc : ; ,1 \ittV ghnfl called Ihc hypjphjsii cv p: uitory gland, which is closely re ated to various disorders of growl! and development. In case there i oo much secretion of this ghnu here Is not Infrequently plginontn lou of the skin in various place and' a considerable growth of si pcifiuous hair. One investigate noticed particularly in wome icavy growths of liair en the dies .he legs, and sometimes also on th [ace, associated with overaclion this gland. Several investigators have no ticed this symptom in at one fourth of 400 ca^es and they ha added the fact that this additional hair Is thick, wiry and oily. On the other hand, should the secretion of this gland be deficient, the skin Is likely to be smooth, transparent j and free from moisture, and there I Is a tendency to lack of lulr upon the tody. In a recent review of the subject. Dr. Zola K. Cooper points out that In disorders 01 the suprarenal ?iar.ds. the small organs above the kidney, which have apparently'' several different types of secretion, v.i- rlbtts changes may cccur in the dis- When the easiest way is the best way. . . There are no two ways about it! Certainly the easiest way to get the most for every dollar you spend is to buy prod nets that you know about through the advertisements in your daily paper. You don't have to go out and look for buying opportunities. The advertisements bring them to you. And all you need do is consider the facts, compare values and decide on the soap or the sedan that best fits your judgment and your pocketbook. Certainly the best way of making your, money go • farthest is to buy merchandise of proved value. Advertised merchandise. Merchandise that is bought and used by many people. Merchandise that must be superlatively good enough for its maker to keep calling it to the attention of people day after clay and year after year. This is the service—of convenience and profit—that the advertisements offer you every day. lii will pay you to read them regularly and take advantage of everything they can do for you.

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