The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 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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Tuesday, September 16, 1930
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Page 4
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rous BLYTHBVILLK, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COUK1ER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National' Advertising Representatives: The Thomas P. Clark CD. Inc., New York, Pliiladelphla, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, San Rr»n Cisco, Chicago, SI.- Louis. Published Every - Afternoon Except, Sunday. Entered as second class matta at tlic 1 post otlice at Slythevllle, Arkansas, under act ot Congress October 9, 1917. Served by Ilio United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Blyllicvllle, 15c per week or $6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of CiO miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six monllis, 85c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, inclusive, $0.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Secrecy Unnecessary The announced purpose of the gcnlle- mcn who are forming secret organi/a- tions to "stand watch in legislative halls and vigorously contest every attempt to take, away the rights of the people," and to combat the "enemies of our republic," are certainly above criticism. Their methods are not. Secrecy is needed for wrong doing, never for doing right. When adopted in a good cause it is destructive, cither through the abuses which it makes possible or the distrust which il engenders. Neither Arkansas nor Uic United States of America needs any hidden government working within or attempting to work above the government of the people. Botli need more men with an unselfish interest iu public affairs, willing and unafraid to denounce wrong doing and to light openly for honesty, intelligence and progress. step towards hwtllhier political campaigns. In point uf fad, this country's prosperity depends very little on the administration at Washington. If the present G. 0. P. platform sets a style by recognizing thai fact we shall all be better off. In the future, it may be, wo shall bo able to light out |K>!itk'al campaigns on the fundamental issues instead of let- ling lite "prosperity issue" divert our minds from Ihe real points at slake. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THE WINDMILL Mr. Blease Is Retired The shite of South Carolina seems to have taken advantage of Uic recent priihiivy 'election to (to not only itself but the rest of the nation a gooil turn. Cole Blease was never exactly an ornament to the U. S. Senate. As « defender of lynching, a scoffer at the constitution and a drinking dry he was often rather hard to put up with. Now South Carolina lias retired him. James F. Byrnes will replace him, and it is hardly stretching things to sny that holh South Carolina and the U. S. Senate will be better off. Eleasu represented the noisy, blatant type ot "statesmanship" that the country can very well do without. The voters of South Carolina are to be congratulated. I'd like to write many words of cheer To every troubled £oul; nut oveiyliinf I try to do It. I always miss the goal. IJut. Euiywiiy, when tilings are wrong. Don't fret find fu.=s and cnr.se, because, nine limps nut of every ten, They cr.uUl he a whole lot worse. ••(• •']•• -Y- It's time somebody s'.nrleil a burglar-relief plan. I sec where a burglar, or burglars, en- tercel three different places In the same town on the same nliilil ami Hie whole job just, netted them $4 ami a caitcm nf cigarettes. Of course. If the rlgiuollcs were Clicslerllelds, the burglars were satisfied, lint tlic J4 was a poor ami shameful offering fo^ the hard-working robbers. It's n mighty poor town that can't support a burglar any belter than Hint. There's only one way to remedy the case and that Is for the burglars to t'O to the (own board and make themselves known and perhaps the town will make It all right with them. * -Y- ••>•• They arc to start v.-ork on the lionldcr Dam power and irrigation project In Los Angeles right awny. The dam will cost. $165.000,000. That sure Is a lot of dam money, nlu'l it? Cuba M. Higdon. Urlburii has been made president of the Argentines, That means u ami u and u. "Now, .lames, if you're not interested in making this trans-Alliuilic flight with the rest of the class, you can ji\st stay after schoul." WASHINGTON LETTER Racketeers In Chicago liavc just bombed their third beauty shop. Weil, those fellows may have their own ideas as to how to lift faces, Just bccaiiEt' tlic Cincinnati baseball team Is called the Reds, they must seem to think they have n right to be at the bottom of things. News Ilial the firlttsh polo players sold their mounts ntter losing to the American team, should occasion no surprise. That was probably their retaliation (or being taken for a ride. Fact lor today: Fellows whose duly H Is to pull Ihe Zeppelin from the hangar always walk with a noticeable Wimp. (Copyright, 1030, NBA Service, Inc.) The "Prosperity Issue" Dies Political writers have not been slow to point out! that the platform issued for the current campaign by the Republican party makes no mention whatever of the 1928 platform's bland assertion that national prosperity could best be obtained by electing a Republican administration. Every other plank in the 1928 platform is incn- , tioned; that one is quietly left out. It may be that this will prove a long The Civic Shakesneare Society In Chicago reports that to study Shakespeare is to accmlre a liberal education. It will be »cll. therefore, lor those seeking liberal educations to adopt the slogan: "Where (here's a Will, there's a way." Just as we read that n British scientist asks why man ever ceased to be an a|:e, n report comes Iroin Hollywood that n movie actor brings Mill because he hasn't received wages for lak- tng the ntirL of a gorilla In a Him of African lite. When Knute Hcckne, Notre Dame football coach, said recently that he would welcome a coaching Jab at Sing Sing, just to gel away from alumni criticism, he was no doubt aware that many of his men would die for their Alma Muter. BV RODNEY' DUTCHEIt NBA Service Writer WASHINGTON—At least n dozen senators will be leaving Congress when llieir terms expire next March. Most of them me elderly and of Hie typo usually described as conservative or reactionary. Generally tpeaklng, younger and more active if not more progressive men will succcixl them. The liberal, progressive lorccs in pclitlcs have not lost anyone from the Senate as n result of primary defeats or retirement. They stand to Rain somewhat, in strength with Hie elections. None of ihe members of the old farm bloc or of the Republican progressive group has been defeated in his campaign for re nomination and the candidates sup ported by organized labor have us nally been successful. Although the close of the prl niury ;.:iihini still shows no sisn u l a significant progressive revival (n national politics, there is considerable evidence on which an argument might be based tlmt voters have lost somo of the apathy induced uy prosperity and are more inclined to look askance at the administration and regular Republicanism of the brand offered by men now holding office. Six Hcpulilicaiis Lose The Republican senators who have: lost their jobs in the primaries are Charles S. Dcnccn of 1111- ncis and Joseph H. Orur.dy of Penubylvanla. Republican wnators who announced their retirement were Gould of Maine, Haird of New onncr Congressman James F Byrnes, has also put on many shows n public life, not always edifying mes. But he wasn't punished for hat. His constituents doubtless s'ould have stood for his pro-lyr.ch- ng stand and his eccentricities, >iit the fact that he was only beaten by a few thousand votes Indicates that the opposition of organ- SSst.t-eimcdi cmhv vbgkq vbgkqb ized labor was really the decisive factor In his defeat. The Phipps candidate for the Republican senatorial nomination was beaten in Colorado, suggesting that Phipps' own withdrawal was slrateslc. But people in the capital found most interesting in Colorado the Democratic nomination of Edward P. Costigan for senator. Cosligan, who had a notable record on Hie tariff commission, is a progressive of parts and would Greatly add 10 the progressive strength on the Democratic side of the Senate floor if lit! were elected. His election, lu fact, would be moro likely Uian anything else to convince the liberals of the country that bigger and better things lay ahead. Announcing a Display of the New Ford DeLuxe Bodies We.will have on display tliiswcek several of the new DC Luxe Bodies that have been especially designed 1 for the Ford cat'. The Ford Motor Company has made available to the public a complete line ol ! Be Luxe Bodies that have been designed i'or those.who desire something different in appearance—appointments and colors— and yet who want the outstanding performance, reliability and economy of the Ford car. The Do Luxe types are in addition to the Standard line and consist of Town Sedan, De Luxe Sedan, De Luxe Coupe, Cabriolet, De Luxe Phaeton and De Luxe Roadster. These cars, while luxuriously appointed, are still kept low in price in accordance with the usual Ford policy. Visit our showrooms any time this week between 9 A. M. and 9 P. M. and see the beautiful new De Luxe bodies on display. PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. Authorized Ford Dealers OUT OUR WAY By Williams X-OOVOM P\e.c&-=> DAT CCOV< I40U- P\1-H O F\R£V-JOOD APART , \C\< 7 GOT A RA6&T SuMfiA\M -? NIGHTLY BLACKPOOL, Ellg. (UP)— TH'. nightly message which his clnuff- feur delivered to Sir John liickcr- staffe was on the latcer's funeral wreath: "The fire's dying out; the water Is nice and hot: the windows and doors arc bolted; the mouse traps are set and there arc Jersey. OilleU of Gotf uf W.-'St Virginia, Sullivan of Wyoming and Phlpps of ColornrioV It lias been sniti of these six gentlemen that they decided to quit be- cuusc they were convinced they couldn't be nominated and elected this year, but none gave any such reason. The Democratic senators defeated In primaries were Furnifold Me- Lcndcl Simmons of Nortli Carolina, Joseph E- Hausdell of Louisiana and Colo Uirnsc; of South Carolina. It so l'.a]i|icns Hint all tliero men are in their sixties or seventies except. Baird. who is only 55. It so inpiicns that there is hardly an ounce of "progrcssivlsm" in the lot. By and large, they are a group of btaucl-paUcrs. o^il guardsmen, high liroterliontsts and Democrats who have been willing to vote with He- pnblicaus on any question involving a social or economic problem. Age probably isn't n prime factor hi driving them out of politics. Rorah of Idaho. Xnrris of Nebraska. Walsh of Moniamia and other men in Mieir r.lxtics have oh had their renominatior.s. But. the victims were all sot in ihelr ways and Iliey wore :lie tyiie of legislators who believe tilings arc p:'ctly fine as they are. and that it is better" to leave most things unchanged. And that, as nearly as one can gue.ss. was why they represented .Vilnius targets I wherever restless voters imagined I ihat they would like to have a change. Lens Gave Good shmv Tlie rough and tumble uirccr of Cxivernor Tlury P. l.onR of Louisiana probably appealed ;o such rcMlrssnrvs as p:ssessed ihe voters of his state Voters liavr often sim;ic,rled candidate.-, for no ap- p.irrut good reason excep: iliat the candidate knew how to ^ivc tl\em a gcod show. Long, it ;i]>pcars jm.ir.ascd to comir.ce. the ordinary voters uf his stale thai he was cue t of (heir c.wn kind and I'aat his jl'.r.irl was beating for the::'.. Ran ',-dell. \vlinm he defeated in the ! primary, was Mfe. sane, conscrv.v '. !:ve and ccicriess. but he had a isccd record for falt'niur.y serving I Louisiana. 1 Blease, who has been l;:l;cd by no mice, good-ingiu. Sir John." a Symphony of COLOR in the Home ptDSI Blues! Tans! Greens! Graysl Purples! Creams! Lavenders! Happy yellows! For furniture—floors—woodwork— trie good old molor car! Costs little with WE BELIEVE THE COTTON MARKET IS TOO LOW i. Do You Wish to Take 'Advantage Of • POSSIBLE INCREASE IN PRICE? Sell Us Your Cotton "ON CALL" We Will Pay You Full Basis Value On Lots of 50 Bales or More Fasl-drying, flawless enamel. tocquerthat"dries in notime'. Vornish that even hot water ccn'l harm. This slore is headquarters for paints—varnish — lacquer — enamels—-brushes! SMALL MAKGINS KEQUIREI) When the N. Y. Futures Market Is Between lOc and lie lie anrl IZc I2c and 13c 13c and 14c 14c and 15c 15c and above We require margin of $5.00 per bale $6.00 per bale $7.00 per bale $8.00 per bale $9.00 per bale $10.00 per bale lac auu auuvt: V AU - UV r 1 -* "« Margin of $2.50 per bale must be maintained The Arkmo Lumber Yards ! ; : Every Cent Ihe Market Advances You Can Draw As Per Table Above IT IS TO YOUR ADVANTAGE 1. To get your money now. 2. To stop storage, insurance and interest charges. 3. To stop all losses in weight. 4. To get all increase in market prices. 5. To get full settlement any day you desire without any added charges. Sec Our Agents for 1'ul! Details Cooper & Brush-Newburger Cotton Company, Inc. MEMPHIS, TENX. The Cooper A- y. Inc.. coinlunr? tlio liuyinc nnrl ' - . .. Inc facilities of the former Nt-wburRtT Cotton I'-'ini .iny. Ir.r.. tmy.'.rs of yo'.ir rolton fur forty ycnrx. nm| CoOP'-r & lirurh. !"<-.. »f IJoptmi. rmvitlmnv. Kail llivcr. New Hertford aiid'Nevr York— one of tho large*; i cotton telling ortaniz.iiions In the world. By using the facilities of these two organizations you can market your cotton at less cost to you than by any other known method. 1

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