The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1931 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 28, 1931
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 193 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUfllKS NEWS.CO., PUBUSUEK8 0. B. BABCOCK, Editor U. W. RAINES, Advertising Manager ~" - : BOM NationalAdvertising RepresenlstlvMj The Tiiomas P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, Ban Chicago, St. Louit ^^ Published Every Al!«rnooa Except Sunday. Entered as tecond class matter at toe port oHlce at • Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, 1917- Served by tne United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevllle, 16o per wi-r'f or £650 ner year In advance. By mall ilthta a radius ot H mUes, |3.00 per vcar 6160 for E!X months, 65o lor throe months; oy mall In pcstal zones two to 6li, Inclusive. 16.50 per year, In zones seven fj-.d eight, Jlfl.w per year, payable In tdranc*. Heritage of the That is why tlie Indian situnHon is so surpassingly interesting. We aru getting, through it,, a demonstration of the error in our scale of values. What we take 191- strength is not strenslh. In 19 centuries the belief that mini- kind can live by the law of the jungle has received no more striking contradiction. If sve watch, we shall see how it is that the meek shall inherit the ear th. • —Bruce Cation. The nw;t intcresliiifr thing ;il)out the recent British plan for self-government in India is not the fact Uia» it would bring India doss to dominion status, or that it would cut away the last vestige of its old imperial tradition from the British empire. It is the fact that the success or failure of the entire scheme r-:sls chiefly with a half-naked little prisoner in an Indian jail. Many months of study by distinguished Englishmen preceded the drawing up of this plan. Many months of negotiation between British and Indian leaders went into its phrasing. In a certain senss, the future of the whole empire is at stake. Thn lives of a great many people hang on the outcome. But in the hist analysis, it is the gentle, unassuming little man in jail who will settle the fact of the proposal. If he approves of it, it will have an excellent chance of working; if he disapproves, it is n lost cause. The man in. question, of course, is Mahatma Gandhi; and the significance of the power he holds is something which \vc have obslruscly ignored. It is one of the most amazing things in history- Measure things with any material yardstick you choose, and Gandhi is . nothing. Over him is the very real, . substantial power of the world's greatest empire. The fleet that has ruled the ocean for 300 years grips India like a ste:l list. The army that has won victories in every part of the globe stands on guard. The wraith of the world's banker and the world's manufacturer is in reserve; and the whola is directed by the ablest colonial adminis- - trators on earth. Against this Gandhi can offer— what? Nothing whatever. lie wears a loin cloth, he has no money, he has no army and would not use it if he had one, and he lies under guard in prison. There could be no greater contrast between strength ami wsakness. And yet, today, we see this personified weakness dictating terms to this massed strength. Gandhi, the powerless, will tell Britain, the mighty, what it can do in India. The steel fleet and the bronzed army and the treasure dusts of London will weigh less, somehow, than the words of this one man. Will They "Put in Potatoes" This Year? "The land...Is dolled, not wlt-h the big scll- sustnlnlng farmhomcs of the North, but, with little weather beaten, unpalntcd shacks, a bhcl- ter Irom the sun but not, nt (or bluer weather." Those InndcqiMte homcE, which Philip Kinsley thus describes In a dispatch to the Gazette from western Tennessee, are the answer of one-crop cotton growing to a region which largely P»l Its trubt In nn agriculture that does not aim first ol all to make Its [aim homes self-sustaining. In the course of that Tennessee journey. Mr- Kinsley found many heads of needy farm families who seemed to hnve been brought to nn understanding of what Is basically wrong. They have decided, he tells us, to put in some potatoes this year, and plant more corn In proportion to their col ton acreage. "Then ihcy cnn feed their children and cattle." At one place on his route Mr. Kinsley fell in with Former Lane, who "put In potatoes" last year. He mil In cotton loo, and lost money on It. But he managed to raise enough corn and other things lo keep going through this winter. He could sllll stand on Ills own feet because he had them planted In tlic soil of a self-sustaining farm. There nre Arkansas farmers, ordinarily self- suslntnlng. who could tell Mr. Kinsley that Farmer Ijuie, gelling a corn crop and olhci things hi 1MO. was a lucky mat). There arc many instances where the drouth brought the plans of the most prullcnt to naught last year Bui 1030 was such a year ns none of us may have to (nee again. Under normal weathc conditions. Southern soil and climate oiler In farmer far easier opportunity to create for himself a self-sustaining homo than the North offers Its farmers. We have samWcd with the one-crop system and It has dotted our landscape with pllilul apologies for nival homes. The experience of a year when weather conspired with worldwide market and business conditions to reduce many one-crop Southern farmers to destitution should be a mighty incentive for "pulling in potatoes" hereafter. —Arkansas Gazette. l(ff^fe k,Ar7 x# CTra of an Increased amount of corn sugar In packaged goods to the extent that anywhere from five to on; hundred million bushels of corn will be required for this purpose. Physiologists and Authorities in the field of nutrition are con- 'Inccd that It Is Just as healthful o cat com sugar as to eat cane ugar. There is no public health problem involved. The one fact of importance is that corn sugar . s a little less sweet than cane ' sugar and that one therefore will have to eat a little more ot It In order to get the same amount ol sweetness. MOTHER NATURE'S CURIO SMO . __ £-,..——y>* > -T- 1 - .—- "Co easy on the high notes. He's been hearing from his wife again." GORDON'S BIRTH On Jan. 08, 1833, Charles Cordon, an English soldier, famillarl; ;tiown as "Chinese Gordon" and 'Gordon Pasha," was born in Woolwich, the son ol an army officer. Graduating from the Royal Mil- ilary Academy at Woolwich at the age of 15, Gordon was commissioned a lieutenant four years later. He • served in the Crimean War with distinction, being wounded at Se- bastepol. Later, I',? entered the Chinese service and assisted in suppressing the Talping rebellion, whence his sobriquet of "Chinese Gordon." In 1814, Gordon look command of tfe forces lr- follow Baker's African exploration .during 'which time he totally suppressed the slave traffic on the Red Sea. Just 10 years later he went to the Sudan ,ln lower Egypt, as an emissary of. England, to quiet the Insurgent 'tribes. His memorable journey to Khartum, with one or two attendants and the influence which his prcrence exercised over the tribes of the desert, from one of the most thrilling episodes in his career. He was killed when a trite leader captured Kharlum. j Or V£Y£6WSTl?NE PARK, \ !3 SO NAWEP SfCAUSS Of- 6RASSHOPP£RS A1E -fi<7ZFN INTO 7W£ ICB U: MO ONE. KNOWS JUSr ' : :'. ; | WHEN 7l<ES£ VAST i,','l flOSpES OF INSECTS' ,•'•< FELL AW MEf 7HEI«. . '.;.; \iEftn ON 7nis HUGE SHEET Or ICS ••• ARE <JV A FOMGOS , WTO-I PKWKES ' A 7MICK TUFTING OF TOiGS AT THC ENDS OF &RANCHES '» Fess Explains Senalor Simeon Fess Ohio chairman of ihe Republican Ma tlonal committee, announced in CHURCH .EXCUSES = By George W. Barham: Then there's the professional punster who shunned recreation because he fell he was Belting enough piny on words. Cooliilee's Baffllns Statement lie IMd Not "Chose I" Him" Hdcms Like a Child's IMiule Compared With the MLsiindcr- sinmlliiK Over Hoover's 1'roliibl- lion Sland BV RODNEY DUTCHEK NKA Service Writer WASHINGTON—Calvin Cuolidge ?ot the country all puzzled and i umi m* «*.....-...« D —,::"",-";, Storied over the significance of Ing anything "ice that wI houl dl his statement In 1027 lliat he did rect orders from the White House, not "choose lo run." but Ins successor in the White House has been making Cal look like a child of 10. Presidents have a Microscopic-Eyed Man Found at Minot, Me. tlOnal LOllllllHiCL 1 , umiuuui-cu m; • Phlladulphia the same night that] MINOT, Me., (UP)—Alvatt Ma- Hoover "is only opposed to t'.ie, son. 25, of this village, has micros- form of revision recommended in'ccpic eyes. Everyth'ng within eight the Wlckcrsham report." Fcss, of i inches Is greally magnified while vln CuGlitlge course, Is such a thoroughgoing dry j everything beyond that radius is puzzled and that no one could imagine him "say- j blurred almost sufficiently to pre- It looks like \vo are going to; lived here five years and i.. have lo «c; up a Mile bit ca-lymay not go to th? sr.me Clmr next Sunday morning for we musl. husband and I belong to. and have Junior and Sister in Sun-. just couldn't bear lo have llv day School and Church. That's'go to some other church for I si one of the thinas I'm particular; believe in ours. Well—m:iyu= so:; about and I lo!d husband that I : thing will happrn or sonic of II could not think of having their re- - other members who have cars liBious training neglectud. , find out and come for l.iem. llu You may have noticed that almost, every Sunday since they have been big enough to go -\e tlT theri *» a neign- ,uah,ted .i are a lot of good people in oun Church, or at least I think thc-jl are, though I'm not so well bor who was just the loveliest woman 1 have ever known and she was so good to take them. After 1 vent He can distinguish phonograph course what had seemed to i records merely by studying the al- the" original interpolation. most invisible circular impressions them. One time when she wac called out of town for a whole mouth our poor little clears did nul prove Ie orgna n. moll r beyond any shadow of doubt was! 0:1 the disc. He can sec the pores| gct to go alld they were so rtisap- averaged the report, coiiiirmecl ill responsible! m his skin and the holes in news- pointc(l fov they have such a lovi- nn " "« "Big Bertha" New Egg Championship OMAHA. 'UP'— An ur.'.i-n.il ,r: has been laid by "Bl-: Ii;:tha," misunderstood or not unders'.cod ai way of being! quarters by responsible newspaper-1 paper print. -— all. was There was Mr. Wilson, elected a second lim with Chicago police have Installed a lie delcctor. Those who use II. nvc said to swear by it. No mailer what you say of prize fighters, they seem other's rights. of the manners to respect each the slogan "He kept us out of wav" men, that t'.ie president had influ cnced Ihe commission to make dry , Thc recommendations instead of the!-.. .1.. iiiutciiuciiiutu j..^.^«« — - --- L ^| , ,, t . recommendations it had plan- 1 worl rewnr tin- monih at- 1 ned. ' inanguratlo. Aud Mr. The slory was generally believed. oW . concu-nin. wl-ose sland i One observes that Wickershams! iy teacher, so I've been told. And now this good woman h;is lost her African baobab is consider-1 job (down wherever she worked! oldest speeds of tree in the! and Is going to move av:ay. I , there being one 'specimen. Just don't know what to do as! on i found cstimaled lo be 5700 years not know any of onr neighbors •••"• ived.'nid. 'enough to ask incui. as instciri of ringing a bell, a new alarm clock plays n phonograph record. For the lazy fellow, expect the record lo play some simple lay. "Time for n tittle Joint action," as Ihe chiropractor said to his patient. Maybe UIOEC boys who threw CBRS al Rudy Vallce In a, Boslon theater 1 regarded him ns n ham. Hardlns. on Ihe League of Nations 110 one could ever get n clcai idea. No one can IK quite sure yet whether Cool- Inge really meant that ho didn t wont another term. And now hereto Mr Hoover with pi-ohiblllon. No president, in history. II seems sate to say. was ever so completely and unanimously misunderstood as was Mr. Hoover when he com indited to Congress on the Wicker sham report. Everybody Was Wrong Every correspondent in Washing- t mi i\nt\ PIP entire uvf s.s of ti*c ,i m-\ p»«....- - - - mnuy along will, at least every- lint widely held n few months ago one else who was heard from, lth.it Hoover would have a hard reach, 1 ;! Ihe formal denial merely denied that chatiKU hail been mnde In the re-1 _ port, "after il was signed." That . seems equivalent lo no denial nl 1. But Ihe main point is that Mr. Hoover and Ills friends want it un- j rierstood Ihal he otill has an "open j mind." t Democrats Sure lo Dei Wcl | And so we must simply slart, speculating all over ngain. It still seems Ihal the Democratic party is bound to have n wet- candidate mid wet platform in 1932 and Ihe be- e only ,i rjfesiS&^^iy^^lg size hen cwnr-d by Mr| J. A. Whitney, who lays "double-headers," an tuts within an ccg. The i?88S welsh i:: n'. -~-rv nllr r-ne-half ounces. And v.iiii r.f Ihe double-headers :o I'.^flbK the Whitneys ore nnticiiKiliiii ^ la a dozen c-"2s. Another political fist Ugh 1 , hns happened in Poland. They may Ire Poles apart politically, but physically they're anything else. but. Ifi U',, 1 ! llltllEl llUlll,, ILIUI lluu.vi ..^...4. \mmrdtale conclusion time _ S etlin 3 _ himself renoiiiinatcd rencr.- thnt Mr Hoover had gone bone dry muted. himself Beer Flat Is Padlocked.-HcadUne. Here's a chance lo 'hapg some of Hint ilat crepe we see advertised. tion of by his" own parly is not as strong i i ,i frfi th-a sooner or later <S take "ome posl- s as it was. One .question is raised whether someone can think up < ae ome po- some kind of a revision of the 18th ,he important Prohibition amendment ^ which w., at ac _Hoo- OUT OUR WAY By Williams vEn-Y SIMPLE , DOCTOR \A/ATso»J — FIRST WOO SuucW <0 BED EARlH - VJrA'Y ? TO U&WT — uvjoPtesseo — MADE A BED DOC-r vMtTri VooR UMDERweftPi— iAJI-tV?- So BE. WARM iMfv-V MORtOlM', GOT" l PoLUtD -fiA 1 COMERS CNeR VOOR SO X VJOOl-OM'T SEE. ^OO K1EEOEO , \F I VAAPPfiND -T'»-OOV< LAlO O^J VOuR BAC^ AVM\AO.e— ON MOOR v.Ef T eiDE. Issue including some of his closest journalistic friends, exclaimed "At Well, there Is some question whether \ve wore all justified '» bcine so sure about it. b;;t we wove In for a splendid demonstration ol how many folks can all be wrong about Ihe same thins at the same time. ' , I On the very next d.iy. one of the White House secretaries called the nevsiMpiT boys in and informed them that- the presiden: had been mlsimnVrsicod. Mr. Hoover, the secretary declares, really had an vci's support or whether Hoover won't think up something himself. Otherwise, one assumes that the president's "open minded" status will remain unchanged. Fess is t|iioicd as expressing assurance lliat Hoover wouldn't op-1 pobc a form ot revision which; .dlrln'1 place the responsibility'of, decision on Congress. Well. Ihe | Constitution fays that two-thirds of Ihe slntrs can make Congress- call a convention for the purpose, of nrujosing amendments. Such j amcncln-.L'r.ts would have lo be; intificd by Ihrce-fonrlhs of the; .6EO \1C3. i^»." ...... -' ,......k.. UJ l.llv\- .*/...-••- -- 1 riiind" He had oi.lv meant | stales. If Fess is correct, it would I tha he was opposed lo tiio forml 5 cem as if Hoover might sooner or : nt revision of the \8lh amendment j later favor revision through imlia- «n.c»stcfl bv the Wickerslam com-! tivu of the statfs. But let's not go | i misinterpreting anyone. | Corn and Cane Sugar Equal j In Hcallh Value Say Experts UY I)K MOKKIS nsilBEIX ; When such ingredients are 1'dilor, Journal of the Amrriran, especially declared on Ihe label., 'Medical ,\<sorl;iiion. ;-n.l of | it is Ukcn for prant:d Ihal Ihcy, 'nveria. Ihe H"llh Ma B «inc | are probably I'M as healthful av r»w people realize t.:rtav ! 1 ."'.; clhcr ingredients which need not, the-" is nior, tta on: kind ->' i ^ declared ort the lalx-l.'The re- sugar. Arlisally tlioro tub.tanccs which c:.n j sweeten fn:dr.. , Amous t!Vc common !ai:' canr 5'.i^ar. I'.cncy I \anous kind;-., nr.c'i t' f?ccharin. UtiTlcfrrr min',ar.'.tloa Pi Use looci anrt i:r'. lias iulc;i '.ha'. s-.MctPiiinj c. iv.icka^cd C.HI^S wl-.c-n biouiihl aLc'.tl'by any rthcr :.ub. unc: cai:: si'iiar sh;.nld U on the labt'.. are many j snll of this action used I Tlie unfoitur.ai brcn to : dlscriininstc aani:^! com suc.tr in favor ol boet and cane nigar. : Twenty-five years dso cor>. sugar was not reti:ic:I lu Its pic^enl state. Today :: :s difficult lor aiuc-nc tut an r\;:nt to tc'il llu 1 ; dlfTrvcT.cc bi'twccn caue sng^v ar.d • ccvr. f.:^ar. Tlie:tfor-.\ Ihe fov- ,nnm:n! h;'s niU-ii that i; ib no mt • uiui, iongrr r.ciTf.-ary to ii.ilicate cr. indicalcd Ihe label of c<nincd goods which • cf these iwo iUj.i-.s is iu.eil !or Mibslances . syrups ol -.i- chcnnr.d Iho art- I, cntv ci pcop'-c arc-stt'cc.cnna. cxcccei'.r. iv cave- Corn fuuav is cl-.cnr.2r than -.to-.t -'-viL "v-v > ! ai Thry cauo sugar ar.ri a packise c: 1 take ' for "nu/,^ ' t'-.si anythlup rar-r.ed ?ooSs made with corn s;i S av CM lli-ouiT-. I'.' o-r.-:.vd agmcv fliould be cheaper eventually than Is a soJmd prcd,c:. It -., doubtful the t >n,e material sweetened ,,* If one in every hundred women rane sugar w - ft . rv r locks at the labrl on the It is t -,c fconef of he se..e ..r\ ^' can 01- tctt'.c ol food lo of the Depavlnien: of A S rcu!.m: whit l-EKoiems it contain-, thai his .-tiling «ill cause the .ue "NOW WE ARE Katherinc and Bill— what fun it is to know them! They seem to get so much out of living. You met them just alittle over a year ago — the week before they were .married. Ten days later it gave you a pleasant glow of anticipation to receive the trim card telling you when they'd be "at home." And today you got another card, headed "Now we are three!" Bill's signature comes first, then Karherine's, and then— the guided, chubby scrawl ot the newcomer, Jeremy. You Happen to know that although he is in line for an important promotion, Bill's present salary isn t large. Most other young couples would consider themselves "up against it" if they had to manage on so little. Yet Katherine and Bill maintain a standard of living that is the admiration of all their tnenas. You know how they do it, for Katherine has told you. They budget all expenditures. And when tney decide a purchase is to be made, whether it is a new shade for the reading lamp, or a suit for bill, or shoes for Katherine, they study the advertisements until they find just what they want for the price they can pay. Careful, budgeted buying of consistently advertised merchandise enables them to get the most out ol their dollars. It's a wise baby that picks parents like these. Take-advantage of the adeeriiwmcnls in thin They arc your guide to

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