The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1930 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 28, 1930
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TIIUKRIUY, Al'Cii:ST2H. IMP ^BI.YTIIKVIU.E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Where Fighting Centers in India Asks Political Divorce from ! India with Self-Govcrn- mefii As Alimony. IIY MILTON NKA Sirvli'i- Writer ', l.ONHON. Au;;. 2(i.—U Ha U and U Ha I J e—iwo Burmese gentlemen . uiih comic cpcrn names—have '• liiven John Bull, already pictccu- '. pin! with troubles In India. Egypt , and Malta, something to think ' about which has nothing of the' comic uboui it—a demand for the sepaialion of Burma I'rum In:li' ! and even the praeiica) Independ- ', i-nce oi their country as a sell- , Koverninii Domini'n with the same. • 'liuus a; Canada, Australia, New ! /taland nnd Bouth Afrlc:>. ! Two other gentlemen -.vith com-' edy names—Thai rawaddy Pu ana 1 Tun Aung—.suoke aynim.t the proposition, but just the same the Lig- I'lalive Council of liurma passed unaniuKusly a resohuion requesting the British government to make an early declaration of acceptance of the recommendation of • the Statutory Commission tavor- jn.r o.'paratkn of Burma rroin In- j dia. I U Ba U, in supporting the reso- I lution, said the paUtncs and heart i uf the Burmese people had been j strained for a long time owing to, Ihe unsutisfactoiy link with India! which ignored Emma's claims and '. evtn pawed laws inimical to the. interests cf the Burmese people. U Ba. Pe went farther. He not cnly wanted separation from India, but Dominion status for his own count ry. He quoted a .Chinese paper which said that, as England was in danger of losing India, the British were making a desperate 1 effort to hold on lo Burma by mak- I ing of it a crown colony wiih in- i ferlor status. The Burmese people would neither forget nor forgive ' any such attempt. ! British Kralizc Mistake i The British themselves have for i a long time realized thai making j Burma part cf the administration I cr India wa.s a serious mistake. The Burmese arc as distinct in late and language from the Indians a:; they nre from Hit British. The Indians are simply cf Hindu .•lock. The Burmese are a Mongold race with affiliations with the Ti- bilans and Siamese. The bulk of Ihe Hindus are lollowers of the Biahmin religion. The bulk of the Uiinnese arc ardent Buddists.! Tlirir social system, manners and 'customs and dress are all different Ircm those of the races which dwelt in Tndin. The Burmese, bein^ nurtdi.yK recognize of caste and custom which have been erected in India by Brahminism and make Mich vast cleavages in its society. 'I he women cf Burma occupy a po- j slllon of freedom _and independence totally unknown in India. The educational and economic ccndi- PAOB THRKK TIFF BUTTLE spins PflHTLf Figl am acquainted j was an mviujH by me to dominate I For the mechanical cleaning of a:v tlie terms t!'.:ii leidcr. If ii't-.nni'd to pnv.-er. wuiil.i 1'i.ive lo accept, mid when sr-n; in: by t'le klni! lie would have to :.iy. '.Sin', '.he':- names lire nm mre:-- .'.ifliy mj iholir. but they II.HT Mipjiorl o! L'jsd Kolhmnoti'.' "A more p:epo:ileiinis i;.id ii K-!'.t di-maiid vvu'i.novi'r mad' i in' Icaili r of any polllicii! nail I iqr.lilialr it wiih ctnil-'liHil." I Thf! iiiivlmi; si:]ip:i:-ii'd II .id .. rmn-r Tuiv ;-|'hey in;iir,.,| (hat ii lh:' H'J 1 ri'ir.ii-r Htanl'-y Baldwin and l.j.d I „,,.,-,. !( . lu .,. ,„,,.„„ ,, n ythi!!- .n Koii.i-.mnv. lui-at newspupoi ,,w;. • u m e; ; iu th : a i,, pri'vaU' IWd'.'in - '.:•<• opponents, the usiriily «- u ,ia M. OI ,. i(otl:n;nnv his !M c! "LdMiinmi'i- politics of li;i- :i '. i m -o,>i. s ,d ministers anil v.n Id 11. '" ' ' enlivened by th.. 1 |,i. O K There w.r, nulluni: in tin' Itolhi uni'ie Sc'tiT wind! v.ii>; Over Food Tariff: •s lory Gi'onj:- i Comfort to Labor. dull Hii: bitn-:-,-.,i ]niitical ; ,.i<| p,.isa:iidl.|.|ii of i::iidi-!-n liiilish history. It is a flslsl lo the finish which bwli-s i:n good lo the Consnva'.iv.' paity and which is b;ing p-.,;-<:n.- li'.i'iy i-njoyi-d by the S:K-i.illsls, i.- inn' has MIU.C- bi'i'ii taken by llis <i'.:.m in iii'n-s[i!ip?is. They IMVI- iii-i-u t!::.i'iinnu; in ilie Index d::v by .lay t | L ,t n 1( . public—not • ulonp—lin.s .11 'li"y lire ulfcrlnij tin- ::ubji-ct—"lla-i ! 10 know." n i Balduli iiix risked. r!:-,ht to kn'ii' i.i.r :nlo pow- v ho asks lh.: 1 i! Ills (ii'oitn : | f. be pi Ivy f ! your MILKS AIII: of t;(nt- ' | The icine of civil strife i:i India has shifted to Peshawar. lirl^. Gen. S. William Rjberlson, right, i has hen sent to the northern fionlU-r wiih several battalions ol Biithh and Indinii troops to halt the Braids cf fierce Afridl tribesmen. Loya! native traops. we ihiwn. lower left, as they stood on guard ;behind barbed wire entanglements on the outskirts of Peshawar. 'Ihe Afridi are, i.:poncd-.to have i attempted to blew up the famous railway bridge, pictured upper left, which spans the Indus rlvev at Attack on the Afghanistan frontier. "Sail With Me," Says Sir Thomas Lord Hit'.! tile lor Ei." 1 Tile snap started mildly ciuu'jh. Lou! lltavcrbrook, owner of a the list !ii:i!ikl he piiblUir-d lo tin' whole -Afi^lii. v> that the cl"ctor:;ii'. thould kiiuw. Ri.theiPJCJC ^'.r ti> ', know. 1 Lord liotharncTC ni onrc bp;;.ii: i to cxiid-' prinuv's ink. li.ilcl-.vir i : p-ec'.i !:ad no ji'ir.nri 1 b?:-iiS""ut >:l > .:;'.' llin Tnry jlili'lv ..i :i Iluld-.vin ha 1 '\ :•.!•!•:• in-,. o-.l'.H.S I or :•.' -i-jf.ly Mlpji-j.-t- »\v in: 'mi: KI:ASON "I nialiiiiilii mo-l MimSy that a poli'.ical leadir, and crrlninly u Conservative leader, shuuld pill. 1 lU'ly ^n!: 1 in Ihi- i:v.irsi; CI an i-li.'; 1 lion which cf his colkiiijui'.s ;'.:T'••!>•• dir::i'' h.tvr any .set routine, tuhii: to oriupy Ihe l:cy poil'.lons'. Kt:c did. IH.'.UVIT. rxprcrs her dis- 111 his ministry. II !>. ridlcr.lous '.o | like o! IxiWu'ii liaii and Ihe prohi- iv.l i-:tj/-,-n. Mi.,. Chj-istlnr- Helm. rvcinih in!rl;r;.tcd her 103rd birth- t day. WiiHi ;rk-il to \\hal she a:-. tnbu'.cd her louiji-vity. she replied I I'KEVKNTIVK luaiillc- nance, we call it — u low. coiil Kcrvicii wln'ch in tlio Ion;; run Btivt-s you a lot of money. We are ns[«chilly ('(piipni'd to lidp Kuril nwner« to j;r:t fnli. vuliu-rrdni (hc'irrurs. Our iiK-i-liuiiicg arc Font spt- Gn-at llrltain's tuule mid uiu-m- ployiiifiu ills wa.s Empire I-V^ Trii'je. meaniiiR by this Hint n tar- ifl wall slituld be built nroiind the British empire similar to Uu: the geographical round table sc.s- | wimh the United Slates has. Willi- ficns with a series of nine distinct i major topics. They arc: tariff ' quarantine, pure foods, slandardi- ^ 7ation of commodities, customs ] regulations, trai-.sportation, linanc ! ing. trtiit ci.ltm', and terminals, j By discussion of these, topics, i every possible barrier of trade is ; brought under th? scrutiny of some round table group. Following completion nf each round table session, [ :i recommendation In the form of a resohuio:) will be passed to a committee, which will prepare such ^commendations for final action ! by the conference as a whole. : Final analysis of accamphsh- • mi-ins of Ihe Conferenc« will b->. I miide next Friday. August 29. when ! the Connnittes on Re.solulions prc- i i.ciits iis rcccniniendalions in a general session. The resolutions ia-Ji;ptcd will be transmitted riirecl- ! ly to legislative bodies ol Am;ri- i can coun'.rie.s rep:esented for ac- i lien. in tliat \\a!l the home country anil tl'.e colonies and dominions v-cn' '.o Hade freely between themselves jut', as the 48 individual stales ol the United Slates do. l/:rd llothej'mcre £up];crtHl the idea in las \ast press. Tl'.i'si U-n- verbrook wenl a step larthfr and evui advocated taxes on fojd im- l»rted from foreign countries Ruiheimere at fli.st (loub'LCd tiic feri-iliiiity of tills. Seemingly Ruitl- win. leader of the Conservatives, uho Jiave always had u sneakir.K foi!il:iess for a protective lailtl. bouiiiii his peaee with the ncws- IjaiK-r loids hy advocttting esnplrv lr:-i- trade as rapidly as it was praif.cablc. llin be feared lo 1:0 to the country on a food lax platform for leir hi.s political opixmcnts v.uulil ic- i toit by "higher food costs." So lie | A Good Appetite? i GKKSIANY HKOrriNO MM.1TAUY "KllLTllR 11 j IlyNUA Service • BERLIN.—Germany is rapidly shtJJhi:; its national military e.\' erJsc' as a jnvans of maintaining physical fitness in favor of a re- „. ;i,rii to the C.r:rk ideal of alhleli-j 01!l " s : . y onct ' i cism in its "Freikorpcrkultur" or- L - lUi «"> ' S:")iv,XtlCll. ] i Tills cult, rapidly spreading ow ] tiie ccuiury. uovcins nude baihing. | . orthopedics, dieting anil other oc- ::viUes helosiglng lo the revivn 1 k s "I'll give yc a Icok at the cup is" 1 win it." said Sir Thomas . . . . "A look? That's all you've had of it for years!" Mayor Jimmy Walker .... And pictured above are the Liute.il r?p!ied Chief that, if swepl iulo power, befure piittini' food u\r? hit i foict-. he would submit this question to a fresh referendum by thr- people. This was accepted by Ueav- crbrool; and nothennere. and all rrriaed lovely in 'lie Tory garden. But sinre then lieavcrbrook ha: I gone forward, denouncing Ihe re. r - f ereiidiun plan. llothermere suy- 1 puiti'd him. They Ix-caine "r.l-and- • more attacked j thnh press. The Killer j c.ilk-d a meeting of the Tory Parliamentary members cf the Hinis; o: Conrv.o:'.'. aiv.! of the prospr-cliv.- ;. l-'or once he drnppe casy-BOing lolernnt mt'llHKls. Aft^r The nude bathine an<fle sounds!; 1 'ather "mild attack on BeaviM- .liiockiii.! lo seme, ba: no Harm has bl ™ k ' hf W "-\ A '"" M c " uou . l '' come from it. for cleanliness of nolhcnnere tinil read i, letter written by tl:e l.itier to a mem!:?r of Parliament. Among other tiling; en wor seems HTIIAT is Hie lislil way! Don't starve your -^ sy^tc'in—llu>si> rcil-liliu)d-i:i'lh, \vlieil Inweivil ill number, imiy cruise serious tniuljle. In fact, if tlie tendency ol n luweicd led-i'ell count is iilhiuctl lo nii'M'ii-1!! 1 . ANI'.JllA u:ay result. ;iii/i-uis.^, :.-,;//.IT mmiilcj-iiia, yini'ilt* aitil Imiii are syjiiptoms oC n L^v liliod ciuint. Tlii-se may iiuiicate Hint you ncvd S.S.S. S..S.S. ri'stineii tlie inl-bluml-cells In normal. Ymir ii]i|ictiic.> picks up. yr.ui- whole Ixuly is Ftreiiirtlieiicil, invicuraU'd! Vnu, tuo, may sonn IHISSI-SS a xviiiuiirrfii] puwcr-of new life and \Halily. f!ol tlw larsju size l-ii'.ll.'. Al all ililii; sloix-.i. orderly ami ii|»-ui-l!u'- ininulc in iMiril-grrviriug c'(|iii[iiiicnl. Ociuiiiicl'onl purls jiiul flal rales ( nv re- tiaire. Ac-ceesoi-ipH, iroRh- ing — ;m:l promplnnttl Phillips Motor Co. Jtlythcville, Ark. GENUINE FORD PARTS ^^^\ • " ^ Itihen Wont Makes you feel like 3^urselfjg_ain. i pared to Ihc ma;.s of the people of | here in his usual blue serge suit, bat winj collar and polka dot lie. | Sunshine is plnyitvi a l)i» part in India, lliis is due to the fact tha|.| H( , j m .j t cd Mayer Walker to he a guest aboard his steam yacht Erin! the cult's work, and every mem- ^incoming rac.s ofT New, M rt. R. I. her spends much of his time mi. people are taught both their letters j and their religion. The percentage 11.2. more than five times the proof literacy among the women is | portion in India 35 a whole. i There is no bitter class antagonism In Burma as there is in India. Frcm early days, apart from ' e:- the sun's ray.; Hcia! ravi. cr liiuier arti- COMPANY. TKXSHOX! WASHINGTON. D. C. — Th.? 71 If . f~\ • fi , smallest marine corps maintained Meet Opens in bad'amento!^ «•« u n u«i s: a t« u n»t to . X I catcti on the small Samoan island Ulf Patr.T Pntrn Th*> mnvinA nni-ns royal house, there was no ar-' SACRAMENTO, Cal., Aug. 27., and a in Burma. The average sUindard of living in Burma is much higher than ill India. In India net only is there caste antagonism, but racial antagonism. There is piucticiilly nothing of the sort in llurma. tolerance being a leaduis <UP)—The first unoflicir.! traae ; representatives. gathering in the his'ory of int?r- Ainericau commerce is in session here today, with 20 'American na-' ticns represented at t'ne Pan-Anier- .can Heciprocal TTado Conference. Opening the ccnfeicncr yri'..'r day a public session was held i: the Sacramento Municipal Air.li [oriuin. A large attendance fron all parts of California attended, for 'Mr. Baldwin' to read the num? of any oilier person who may be leading this parly—unless I know exactly what his policy is going lo be. unless I have complete guar- amces tiial such po'.icy will be car- lied out if his p.irty achieves of- Piles Go Quick Piles are rained by bad clrcula- Pago. The marine corps ( j 0n O f the bled! in the lower weakening of the Only an internal medicine neve the calif? That's why ! external remedies and culling fail. Ur. Lconhardt's HEM-ROID. succeeds, because it relieves this con- gesticn and strengthens the affect- better relationship to send|lhrre consists cf First Class Ser- j bowel and a eeant Leslie J. Burrows, who obeys I parts, his own commands. There are no ] ran iemcve the calif? c(!-or marines on the island. tenet of Buddism. which leads to a! states and provinces, importers. c:i- busi- fie-.-iiom trom bigotry. India is a poncis and business leaders rub- vast congeries of various racial! bed elbows with United Slates Scn- slocts. In Burma the indigenous alors and oilier oul.standiiv i.ices form 91 per cent of the population, of whom nine millions arc nuimcsc, 1,200,000 Karens and one million Shuns. Naturally Isolated GET HEADY, COOKS PARIS—It is planned here Governors of Latin American j and delegates -.vere officially wcl- | make a talking picture revealing ] c d parts. Dr. Lconhardt's prescrip- comcd by the Sacramento Reybi: i the art of 1-Yencli c.-okinn. The 1 [ion lias Mich a wonderful record Citizens Cctn:cil. which oriRimllv ! preparaticn of Prend: delicacies. ; f:r quick, safe and lasling relief fpcnsored il-.e idea. | sought after the v/ortd over, will ; even in chronic and stubborn case. that Kirby Drug Co.. says try . . --. - - — - HEM-ROID at my expense. Your " crc - j°e seen at work. The film is in-j Pile sufTering must end cr money Geographical round table ses-j'enddcd for world distribution. | back.—Adv.—No. 2. sions will occupy the attention of ness leaders of this country as the meeting was called to order. Nine months of intensive preparation were necessary to carry Che message of reciprocity to a There is.another big thing which 1 successful climax after the idea for meeting had originated. The invitation, sent out to Latin American nations December 1C. 192y, asking every organization and of these caun'riss. interested in stimulation of trade makes it unnatural for Burma to form part of the Indian government. Geographically it is very distinct from India. On the land tide it is cut oft from India by iO"™'™ high mountains. By sea it is 700 miles from CalcuKa and 1000 miles from Madras. Taking- all these things into consideration, the commission, set. up "" f\n-or Greater Independence by Parliament to study Indian i\ ]Q stalulory Commission was questions, has definitely recom- I careful not to indicate what kind mended that Burma be separated i 0 f constitution or government Bur- wants to import cheap sle?l for the purpose of her oil industry and for general develcpment. • j*~.... u .i u .... ...*... ^.v/n^iiL illlvl ItlL l.ullu otll. \\lll C\ Beginning today, meetings ve;-r i b? depicted and -xp!:iined in thc'iv htld in the state c.ipilol bc:ldin» [ film by an expert chel. who will i H delegates for the first, [wo days. Grouped according lo their respective geographical location, the several delegations will have an opportunity to discuss trade ideas with tl'.eir various importing and exporting neighbors. "Obstacles to reciprocity" folb'.i from India. It stated it did this on two grounds—firstly, because it wai the overwhelming and over- ihadowing sentiment of the Burmese people; and and, secondly, that it would be hard to fit Burma inside a centralized system designed to advance the realization of responsible India. native ma should have, but did say it rhculd be one that would ultimately lead io more complete solfgov- ernment. A'^o they suggested there should be some special conventions regarding the relations between India and Burma. This, because Burma needs Indian coolie labor Oh Boy! What Joy LIFT "CORNS RIGHT OUT The English Way Right from England comes t'ic new. better, v-yful way to take out Burmese now sit in the Indian government iii| a iid Indian coal, and because India | corns—roots and all. needs Burmese rice. | callouses so aiso and yen Central Legislature, but. much of i dicatcrt that while it will take cog- the time of that body is taken up | nizance of the report of Ihe com- wi:h the discussion of purely Indian; miltee. it will not be entirely matters, which have not even an; bound by it and purposes this The British government has in- jnib ofT , h;U n n rrt skin on heels and academic interest for Burma. Moreover the Burmese feel that much of the economic legislation which commends Itself lo the Indian Cental legislature often conflicts directly with Burmese Interests, ror instance, the tariff policy of ludla autumn to have a round table conference on the subject of the fu- Ufre government of India, It Is tecs witli your hand- the troatnicnt. Ask Kirby Drue Co.. cr any leading druggLs; for a. package of Kad- dox—put 2 tablcspornfiils in a gallon of hot water—do this for 3 or 4 nights in succession—then lilt cut the corns. This joyful exhilarating f.~ot bath jis simply great—you'll enjoy every tor IhU reason that Ihe Burmese. statesmen are at present urging j the British to declare their policy h _... c __ i _ j . , , - - - as to Burma. They don't want to'minuic of ft'aiul your burning >orc. includes a substantial customs duty be involved in quarrels between tircdt achin-' feet will feel bettor of Imported steel. This is designed ! the Indians and the British. They i than t>y have for years—aslt for to help the steel mills of India. But want separation and ;hey want inuaddns' and' i<••'•! r-'ni'm v.'ii he bill ma. which has no s'.eel mills, j now. i Announcement \Ve have recenlly completed rcmoilclin); otir service station at the corner of Ash and • Second street, and ;ire belter equipped than ever to ierve your needs. Tom W. Jackson SKRVICK STATION I'or Car Wiishintj, Cre.isinp, Gasoline, Sinclair Oil ;md Tire Repairing. We carry Dayton Thorotishlired Tires in every Standard Si/e, and the Price is Ri^hl. Phone 8 Carries Standard Lifetime Guarantee llcttcr tires than ma treads. Sturdy Supe patent. Profit by ih MILLION'S MORI:! Ii Balloons 30x525 . 28x475 29x500 30x500 1'nrd and Chevrolet Specials. . S3.95 29x440 'IVxiu.'o Pclroh (.'orner of Main and Fifth.

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