The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 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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Monday, October 27, 1930
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Page 4
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THt BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS .^« ^ajk»» KTWS CO, PUBUSHW8 :• V-•".••". -pi R. BABCOCK, Editor , : . • <H. W. HATH KB, AarcrtuUB« Man»ger . . RejaestnUttw*: Ttoau F. CUrk Co. Inc., New Tort; ABMU. OkUw.. S*u Antonio, BM 8t LouU. PofeitafaM Irwy. jUUrnocm Except Sunday. |tot«rt4:ij itettrt tltu matttr it th« port «Wee at BlrtbtrtU*. Arlunsu, under act at CbocreM (fctober fc WIT by the United Frtu < lOMCBiniON RATES By carrier to UM cUy ol BlytheVille, I5o per veck or HJ» p«r year In »d»an«. By mall within a ndlm of 10 mllm, *3.00 per year, tlM for six month*, 85c (or three moothi; fcy mail to portal MDM two to six, Include, 18,50 per jrear, In looei aereu »-d tight, (10.M p«r year, payable in Expert Advice Apparently without 'taking the trouble to read the amendments to the state constitution on which the people of Arkansas will vote November 4, the , gentleman who writes the editorials for the Memphis Commercial Appeal advises the defeat of all of them. Thero is nothing juiiticularly iiik consistent or surprising about that. The Commercial Appeal has several times expressed its admiration for the . "leadership" of Gov. Harvey Pfirnell. Anybody wt]o .thinks Harvey Parndl ' is a leader cannot be blained for ac- : cepting without question or discrimina- '._ txin the . governor's po-ition on the : -amendments. ! ;But if our leader, Harvey Parnell, ; and his lead;r, Justin Matthews, and certain other leaders who are in turn . tho leaders of the editor of the Comi m'ercia! Appeal, really wish that eminent journal to ,fxe)rcise any leadership in Arkansas politics, they ought to see , that it informed itself a little bit about what : it talks about. , .Last .'Friday, .for instance, the- Commercial. Appeal urgdt} the defeat of all but-one of the "eleven proposed amendments" .to the Arkansas constitution; Now even Harvey Parnell knows better than that. Arkansas voters- who have learned to distinguish .betweai a constitutional amendment and.an initiated act may be excused if • they ;refuse to take political lessons from Tennesaeans. who think-they are one and. th.?;'-iame thing... -.., ,.; .. . - ,. ._ ,,c •"' J h 'Time, space and energy are lacking for/any detailed answer here : to the ' Commercial Appeal's attack upon ;ten ' out of. eleven of our nine proposed amendments. Such an answer was made in yesterday's Arkansas Gazette, and ; we hope it came to the attention of many readers of th-a Courier News. One point i*ored by the Gazette, .however, is so good that we must re: peat,it. In -concluding its argument against -the amendments the Commfrcial Ap• pt'al expressed doubt that voters of • Arkansas "will take time to study these '. various amendments or have an umler- • standing of their significance." "At-, least," answered the Gazette, : "there is some doubt to that general ; purport and effect' as regards news• papers in Tcnnsssee." n NEWS r . ; : Don t Say Net- ' .Don't, Mr. Reader, say no to the Red Cross. ' Don't let the fact that you don't feel as prosperous us you might prevent you from parting with a dollar or two. You won't miss the money and it will be a real satisfaction to know that you have done something to help someone who really needs it. And above all don't let some prejudice or idle, piece of gossip stand between you and a contribution to a really worthy cause. Tiho Red Croes is not infallible. Sometimes it extends help to persons who perhaps could get along without it. Sometimes it may fail to help tf)'ose who ; are in genuine need. But in> .ninety- nine caf;is out. of a hundred; 1 ^ acts wisely, and humanly. /.V' ,' :; .' The UeO Cross is the only p.r^jiniza- tion we ,have for helping those.;who are imable to help themselves, We will have inanyi such pcopl'.i in the months just) ahead of us'. 1 ; 'Lot's rrtcet the situation as it should be met. It's not a big job for Blytheville and Mississippi county if oathj ono of us : will dp his little share. It's an impossible- job if '' 1 we trust to .' follow to 1 do it The Windmill Cuba Mi Higdon. I'll tell you. nWn'er sort of people I flncl great pleasure in meeting up with, It's those that I owe and havo them tell me, unexpectedly, tlmt I needn't bo In any hurry about paying tills or that little bill. . .. \ *; * * Concerning tills ; National organization, which President Hoover and his cabinet are hatching up, to deal with' the unemployment problems liow existing, I. don't'favor it one little/ 16ta. I'm afraid it.-wlll probably materialize and then I'll have to go to work. ', , * .* * : , : The idea ' of the Federal campaign 1s to bring relief to the jobless, i wish to sny tiiut I am not suffering the lean bit of pain, anil am not 111 any- distress whatever and never 'have been and I have been loaflni; quite a while now. No; I 'find loafing to be a very enjoyable enterprise,..indeed. By RODNEY DUTCHER NEA Scnrlce Writer WASHINGTON. — Few government departments hnve ever been ept In such long suspense overtlic uestlon of who would be their next oss as the Department, of Labor. It lias been going on now ever ace the election of Herbert Hco-. ~ . • er, which was just about two years S om ' , 1 . e "' var '™s viewpoints, they go. At that time no one suspected : c ?" caslly lmi! Slne the appointment lat the new president would long-1 some ""^"'Pathetic person with r require the services of Secrethry j"" llr BC for changes In policy, limes J. Davis, known locally; as: .,.. M ? y Walt Ti " Ma "h The ruddier" and-for some re.v ; „ 1 , h .f e llas bco " a re P° r ' »>at the on or other—in Pennsylvania pol- ' ulWler wolll d resign about the first "Well -Alblp ilurnedi" 'said the visiting tc.im "as Yale's coach scut,'Mr. Bootli Into iho game.;•, A Frenchman, shyi'.a. ne.ws--ltem, has willed his entire fortune to tho French government. It lakes Gaul to accept a gift, like this. The latest Indoor miniature golf course to open Irt Chicago \s l)Uiminalcd by 'nltrn violet ray lamps: Well, now, that, puts a dincreut complexion on Iho game. Though. Booth Tnrkliigton, Indiana novelist, has had a third eye, operation, who can say there are stronger vlsloned writers better' able to view the American scene? . : A Chicago economist advises people of Illinois to buy state products, but with Thnnksgtvlcp dinners to think, about it will require considerable courage to overlook Idnlio potatoes anil Oape Cod cranberries. Knuta Rockne, Noire Dame coach, is to open a broker's office in South Bend. He's In for a eocd business If he's as bullish with points as his team. OUT OUR WAY By Williams — ear •-(OO ROM OuT OF FOR TA«'£ THEM OUT [V\eM — Fn^J^"T' JARS QuiT PuTTiMC-r OP Ff?O\T FOR Tue VJIMTER -/Ou'Re MOT" GOiUGr To BE. puTTiMOr oP FOR -me SIDE GLANCES By George Clark We'd better make it your house, Cert. You 'know what n .terrible cook hiy-husband is." WASHINGTON LETTER futile agency and the U. S. Employment Service has not. yet tallied anyone. Naturally, ths people In these bureaus would like to keep right on in their activities without interference from atove. In 10 years they hnvc developed initiative and taken' responsibilities upon themselves. ics as "Banjo Jini." or December after his election as vlvanla and won the nomination, .whether he will leave before the •incii means ills election, so there i ltnp -„.,.„. ,, ,„,: V: ;,—. " , was but a brief lull In the ma. ot M^h ™ S '° l " kc hls S:n:1(e seat peculation in the LnV>oi- Dejiai-i- T ,' , - - - - - In view ot Hie increasingly critical nature ot labor problems, espe- , and labor circles generally, as I was first supposed that Jim vould resign as soon os he began a campaign. ' ; Popular With. Employes .. Lots ol people In the deiLirtnipnt re worried because tlicy fear they re likely to get almost anyone. Many of them would jusl ns toon .cep old Jim. After nil. he doesn't 'Utter around with department tffairs enough to bother nnyona and probably there are few men vlio would give rise to so many, uiiny stories as old Jim. The Uit- st yarn is about hou- Jim Ls stip- msKt to have asked "What fire?" ivhcn Mr. Hoover asked him about i fire which had burned out two if his important bureaus ten days ireviously. Your correspondent <lces lot vouch for Us authenticity, but t illustrates the sort of stories people who know him like to tell ibout tlie secretary. The point Is, however, lhat such blc bureau chiefs in the department ns Mary Anderson of the Women's Bureau, Grace Abbot of the Children's Bureau and Ethelbsrt Stewart of the Bureau of I.-ntor Statistics have for years been al- owed lo do as much progressive, constructive work In their fields ns imitcd funds would permit. The Immigration Buremi has principally distinguished itself for its h.ird- boilcd attitude toward deportation of or admission of radical thinkers. The Coucllialiou Service sec!:i>; lo be regarded by labor leaders .is a , cially Hie prevalence of unemployment all through 1930, it might be supposed that the large amount ol discussion here about the secretary- ship might center on the idea of getting an expert qualified to tackle such problems! But there is probably no candidate who would be satisfactory to everyone. The nex secretary will be a Republican reasonably satisfactory to both laboi and is employers. If he is a labor leader he will have to be a conservative labor leader. In any event he will bc'permitled lo call some of labor's problems lo the attention of the country. Davis himself made freqquent speeches pointing out the increase o( technological unemployment and thi practice of many industries whicl release workers when they react middle-age. Once he even admitted (hat millions of persons were sub sisting on less income tlinn was re quired tor a decent standard of liv ing. On the other hand, Davis' de parlment, has issued misleading figures as to unemployment. It wa: responsible lor last winter's wceklj employment statements, hascrt on alleged surveys, which showed ai improvement, every week but al ways totaled up to a net decrcnsi in unemployment at the end of tin month. A dozen men and a couple of wo men have been proposed as succcs sors lo Davis and some of then will be discussed in another article Uniform Warmth Important in Proper Garb For Infant J __ •_. , ' ( ' v • (This is tlie first -of (no articles 'more likely to be'xvet over n l.irg by Dr. Vishbcin on llic iiropcr area than is the triangular one ctothinir for infants. I i u general, pliysicinns have urg led the avoidance of rubber or oil By ])R. MORRIS FISIIBKIX Krtltor, Journal of the American Medical Assocl.llinn, ^nrt of liy- gtb, tlie Ilfalth MaR.iiin,- At the last, meeting of sprcnilsts in diseases of eliilciren of tlic United tSntes. one period u.is tin-cSed to study of tlie projKr cloihii;., for infnnts. Dr. Charles Hendec Smiih. -.vlin led the. discussion, pointed out that proper clothing for iuraiils should provide insibrm ».ir-nlh without, overheating, ccisr of dressing nnd undressing. cei;-\:nty of covering, freedom to;- TO^-ISC and proper cnre of the rt:a;>:r. Since the dianer is the tr.i:-- ) m - |x>rtan(. nrticle of Infant r!.!:!;| ngl It <lcinnnds special cousl.ir r ,i.j OU ' Nowadays diapers are ofu-re.i In triangular form. In sqim;: |, )rm and with tapes. Tlie ir;.in .\iiar .diaper is more easily applied "than jlljc square one nnd rcqiiiics IcVer jpnis. The square diaper covi b a I good deal of the abdomen ar.-t is Jed cloth over the diaper, bin ino thcrs insist on using ilicm. Th chief objection Is thai lliere is tendency to irrlatlon ol the ski when rubber coverings are used. Dr. Smith believes that irrita tion Is just as freqiient without til waterproof covering as with it an that ii is due lo some irritatin substance in Hie excretions rath than the waterproof covering. A recent test 'WHS made in hospital ward In which six babic wor <iiai>ers covered with oilc muslin and six wore diapers no so covered. At the end of the wee the babies without the covering ha used more than four hundred dttlonnl pieces of laundry tin those with tlie coverings. :vforcover there was extra time required on the part of the nurses for changing the entire bed and Ihc children with tlie waterproof coverings were no more irritated than those without. ' MONDAY, OCTOBER ,27,-1 OA/ VNftJh ROOSEVELT'S BIRTH On Oct. 27, 1858, Theodore Roose•II. 26th president of (lie United »tes, was born in New York city a distinguished family of Dutch rlgln. ' H.-; graduated from Harvard Col- gc at 22 and launched his pollll- al career a year later when he was ected to the New York legislature f which lie was the youngest ember. He continued thereafter in pub"• me, sen-Ing on the U. S. Civil irvlce Commission, as head of the HV York City police department nd as assistant secretary of the avy. He resigned the latter post ' organize the Rough Rider?, a iluntccr unit which did remark- ble fighting In th'e Spahlsh-Amcrl- au War. • , A f ' er he had served as governor; , New York, Roosevelt w»» 'elecUd 02 president and succeeded to : the "sUtency on tho dcfth of' Presl- it 'McKinley. Al the dose of the •rm, he was reelecled. For bringing about the treaty of eace between Russia and Japan in XI5 Roosevelt was awarded tlw obel peace prize. In 1910, after e had led a big game hunting ex- leditlon to East Africa, he rcturn- d through Europe, receiving num- rbus honors. In'1912 he was prts- :ential candidate of the Progres- ve 'party, which'he organized. Ho led In 1919. 'pain Switches Oil : Purchasers from Soviet MADRID. (UP)—Until recently pain purchased most of Its ps- roleum from the Soviets. After le fall of Prlmo de Rivera the iveniment decided to purchase oil ipplies from countries where here was a belter chance of sell- Ttf! •OR AMERICAN ALOE VO£S NOT REQUIRE IOO VHARS TO e>l00f* • • • IT MAY &LOSS0M. IN A Ff W VEARS, AND AGAIN rr AWV NEV£R BLOSSOM•• O1030 BY NEA SERVICE. INC ing goods in return, and the bulk of the petroleum purchases are now None but the captain being made In Roumania. is allowed ashore and the ship is Now whenever a Soviet ship en- submitted to a very strict vigilance. BUILD ARKANSAS Make Your State Attractive To , Investors VOTE TO HAVE A VOICE IN YOUR OWN TAX PROBLEMS VOTE FOR AMENDMENTS 21 to Do not allow selfish politicians to influence you o^ ¥ X. ' '•' rf! YOUT Interests and That of Your State Come FIRST i • Our Amendments are Numbered as They Will Appear on the Ballot November 4th ;•: • Scratch Ballot This Way ".. PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 21 TO THE \ / CONSTITUTION The purpose of this Amendment to the Qonstitution -C 1= to prohibit the General Assembly from increasing present rates for State property taxes or increasing any other Stale tax, except after a favorable vote of the qualifjedvelectora-.of the State. -,, , 0 .. M • , ' FOR; AMENDMENT No. 21 ^ ^ / 'AGAINST. NP. SI PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 2^ to the •&, CONSTITUTION A -. The purpose of this amendment to the Constitution- Is to provide that the Governor, Treasurer and Auditor, shall ascertain the State revenue available for appropriations and prohibiting the Legislature from making appropriations In excess of such revenues and limiting the expenses of sessions of the Legislature and making' the Treasurer and sureties on his official bond liable for any payment from the Treasury In excess of such limits. . JFOR'AMENDMENT No. 22 r """"., _ ; - ACAINGT AMENDMENT No. 2S~ - •'i PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 23 TO THE ., I' CONSTITUTION // The purpose ol this amendment to the Constltutlor/ is to provide that No Bill-passed by the Legislatur/ shall become a law unless th« journal entries showl.rt its passage have been made and reported to each Hoj^e! and filed with the Secretary of stale before adjou/n-'. mint of tho ceesion at which the bill is enacted and /'ro-' viding that within thirty days after the Legislature 'ad- '. •journs a citizen or taxpayer may bring suit and lfiov». by proof that any supposed act w^s not valldly passed.' . 0 FOR AMENDMENT No. 23,. / ¥ AGAINS'P-AHENBfiflgNT KB. 23 ? / , \ PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 2-1 TO Tr£ \ CONSTITUTION '/ The purpose of this amendment to the Corltitutlon Is to provide that the Governor shall call spt/ial elections on referendum petition on bills cnactfi by tho Legislature v<hen petitioned for, =nd to fill vacancies In offices provided for by Article Vll of the C< nstitulton, required by the Constitution to be filled by special election, and shall not be exempt from mandamus to Compel the performance of these dutlts. V 'FOR'AMENDMENT No. 24 .-.".'^ Y.- ACAIMGT AaiC?fD>lENT No. 24 - >-' PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 25 TO THE fe jf CONSTITUTION ~\ .- The purpose of this amendment to the Constitution Is to prohibit reduction in the compensation &f the' Judges of the Supreme Court except by amendment to' the Constitution. •FOR"AMENDMENT No7 25'' 1 -AGAINST AMENDMENT Ne. 25— Vote Nov. 4 PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 26 TO THE • CONSTITUTION The purpose of this amendment to the Constitution Is to prohibit inheritance or death taxes In excess of the amount of the State tax levied by the United States Government. JFOR'AMENDMENT No726' ^ ; |$ —AGAINST AMENDMENT Nu.-36-U't / PROPOSED AMENDMENT NO. 27 TO THE ' M CONSTITUTION The purpose of this amendment to the Constitution' ts.-to prohibit proceedings for the re-assessment• ol values on which full payment of taxes has been made, except for the actual fraud of the taxpayer • c FOR 'AMENDMENT No. 27 •*?,'>-, ACAIKGT.'AMENDMENT NtA^ . KEEP. THIS LIST FOR REFERENCE IN MARKING YOUR BALLOT Arkansas Taxpayers' Association

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