The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 4, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 4, 1931
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PAGE FOUR . BLYTIIEVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI COURIER NEWS CO., PPBUBHER3 0. B. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. EAIJJES. AaverlUtng Manager Utft N»tion»l AdvcrUfUiv Representative*: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, S»n Antonio, San ?r«nCisco. Chicago, St. LouH Published a very Al'.ernoou Except Bund ay. Entered as second class matter at Uio post ofllce at Elythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 2917. Bmed by the 0cited Press I ' 8CBSCBIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevllle, 15o per week or $6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radltu of 6C mUu, |3,00 per year, $1.60 for Elx mortllu, 85c for throe months; by umU In pcsUl tones two to six, Incluslre, J8-50 per year, In tones seven Md eight, (10.00 per year, payable In For Mrs. Wilson The .finest tribute that Rlythevillo and Mississippi county could pay to Mrs. Ethel Wilson would be to make provision for the lip-bringing ami education of her children. If some individual or organization wiH lake the initiative wo are sure that hundreds of persons'will respond liberally to mnlie such an imdertakiiiB a success. The Courier News will gladly receive and acknowledge contributions to such a fund. Not Kidding Anybody In passing sentence of another two or more years of virtual idleness upon the huge investment which the American people have matte in the Muscle Shoals hydro-electric and nitrate plants Herbert Hoover professed to sec in the Norris plan some kind of a menace to our nation. "I hesitate to contemplate," said the •president in his veto message, "the future of our institutions, of our government, and of our country if the pro- ;qecynaljon of its officials is to be nn longer the promotion of justice and equal opportunities;. but is to be devoted to barter ,in 'markets. That is not liberalism; it is degeneration." The president is not kidding anybody. He is opposed to jeopardizing private profits by putting the government into competition with privat^ eup- ital, -amj» would rather see the public's investment at Muscle Shoals rot than to adopt the course advocated by Senator Norris. But why doesn't he Hay so, instead of talking rot about "preoccupation of officials" with the "promotion of justice and ejiuaj opportunities?" Why didn't! he/ think of that when the Hawley-Smoot tariff bill was before him? The fact of the matter is that the president of these United States is v;ry much concerned about "justice and equal opportunities" for some of the people, but is exceedingly indifferent to the fate of a whole lot of others. Manners Amwg Thieves There arc manners even among thieves, it appears. Mrs. Anna Nicho- OUT OUR WAY las, of Washington, D. C., was handed back the money and jewels which a man had tnken from her, when the man recognized her «s someone he knew. Evidently it wasn't in his code to rob people whose lives came in conlnct with his. So IOUK as he didn't know the party from whom liu was taking property lie had an impersonal attitude about it. This spirit is found in larger forms of banditry. Swindlers have been known to risk the money entrusted to them by thousands of unknown victims. The money was .something impersonal. If they had known the sacrifices and struggles hack of each fraud they might linvc been more careful. The human touch, to which moralists and teachers and preachers refer continuously, becomes a money saver, sometimes. > Now They Offer A Bribe of School Money. There can be no doubt Ihat the people of Arkansas nrc overwhelmingly opposed to legalizing race track gambling. There can be no doubt that Ihelr opposition is based on moral grounds—on severely practical moral grounds. They would therefore refuse to compromise their convictions for a money consideration paid the public schools of the slate. The advocates of race track gambling, seizing U[K)n \vhnt is general knowledge, that a "grave condition" confronts thc public schools, now hold before the eyes of the legislature and the public thc golden bait of a $100,000 race track revenue for thc schools. This amount, is not, however, guaranteed. The .race track advocates ivould be only human if they greatly overestimated the money the schools would get. I3W whatever thc amount that might be thus obtained, still more could be icallzcd by legal- i^hiij fnro aud roulette in open gambling houses, and Ihc use of such establishments to provide school revenue would be hardly less repugnant to public morals. We have been persuaded to tolerate Grctna Greens because they pay. We have b^cn made n competitor of Ucno bccausD a quick divorce industry is expected to pay. Shall we BOW legalize race trad: gambling in return for a bribe, of public school money? —Arkansas Gazeue. Then there's thc facetious dry cleaner \vlio advertised: "We're Johnny on thc spots." Two coHeoe students living together at a . liquor dispensing fraternity muy well call themselves rum-mates. : Snoring, says an eminent psychologist, is a saxophontc tjpo of noise. And sometimes snx- ophonlng Is a snoring type of noise. "Science Seeks to Find Out What Makrs Singers Sing." Headline, A tub of warm water, usually. , A foundation has appropriated 5100,000 for a study of the history of Pittsburgh. Will it be concerned mostly wilh the city's dork ngcs? Maurice Chevalier, according to his publicists, is not so much interested in thc $38,000 he's going lo get for broadcasting as he is In thc drama of Ihe thing. The delicatessen dealer had a word for it. An Arkansas university lias two students, one weighing 250' pounds and thc other 03. With neither nblc to wear the other's collars, socks or shirts they should, indeed, make ideal . room-mates. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 34 cases of spinal disease, 52 of disease of the hip. 21 of disease of the knee, and C9 of tuberculosis In other parts of the body. • The, sludy of this condition IMS been persistent, and today the child with tuberculosis of the bones or Joints has a considerable opportunity of securing a satisfactory cure of his condition, and sufficient function iq practice a useful means of securing a livelihood. Cani- mlles, take the "Now, Honey, you'd tn-ttcr hop off at the next stop and let me gut my work done." A BLOODLESS VICTOKY On March 4, 1176, Ihe Americans, under Georgi Washington, occupied Dorchester Heights now South Boston, In ore of the most surprising maneuvers In the Evolutionary War. Throughout thc winter of 177570, want of artillery ami powder prevented Washington from doin? anything more than simply keeping: up the siege of Boston. However, when Genera! Knox succted- cd In dragging 50 cannon on ox- sleds from Tfconderoga to bridge, a distance of 200 Washington decided to aggressive. , He easily seized Dorchester llleighls and placed Us cannon ! into a position overlooking Bos- lon on the south. He then gave I General Howe, British commander, his choice of withdrawing his forces from the town or i having Itv battered by the cannon | Howe decided on the former alternative and ordered his nien to embark March 17 Ion Halifax. The following day Washington entered Boston in triumph The British had left it never to return. Congress voted Washington a geld medal to commemorate his bloodless victory. By Williams Bryan campaign of 1890. He went on the committee in !9CO and was national chairman in the 190S campaign. Always one of the inner circle, he usually keeps on iri- timale terms with all factions. He liss been in politics all his lite Blind Woman Writer lr ' "" ' WEDNESDAY, 'MAUCHJ,J93t MOTHER NATURE'S CURIO SNOB OF FIVE ro 7WEHTY YEARS, THOUSWDSOr F/NO MlGf?AT£ TO N£ W MO LESS OX) W>££> FfECHfiG GROIX&S, O SET OUT TCH/A&D SEA. NOT" 'REALatNS WE EY.TEHTOF7HS BOOV 0? W7HR, TK£X PiOHGB 80LOLV AND SVWA 6*MT7i OEAW OVERTAKES THSM. . A VtXJNG ROBIr-J CAN BAT FOUKTfEH FEET Or EARTHWORMS IH ONE W .-mw Bife,^ .. ~, i&ffa^ »- **»y ~ f \a&!Lfi«IU1 IVM!* ICIMC£UC4| CHURCH EXCUSES ;By George W. Barham = Copyrighted by G. W. Barham, social asset to our-crowd she did Btylheville, Ark. | not amount to aiiy'j-.ing. and I It looks iike we are going to hav? [don't think she kr.ow one card from the other. I asked her one'day if she played bridge. That's the time en able to find anyen* I almost made up iny mind to no!, DENVER. Colo., (UP)—Sightless! 1 colllti Ic=1 s:>fe in sen dhig them I let her take the children agnin. for - C It II r>- n i»uui;ie in getting * oells Her First story' b:ick in Sunday si- II haven't been nbl trouble in getting Junior and Sister hcol and Church. since she v.-as seven years old, Mrs"i wiln - You nave heard me say be- jshe said Junior nad some habits Elsie M. Cowan,-35,''haVbeconie a' fore ' wal cne can't ^~ to ° careful j that needed correcting, 1 couldn't writer and sold her first; storv. I when it comes to sending your : see how she could tell anything Wife of a. blind man, one timei clll| dren to Church with other peo- I proprietress of a candy store which .'Pic. I thought the problem 'was | failed, the woman and her hus-' solved the other day when tame mm of the firti inri'- ban<1 livcci '" l )0v e rt #. unable (o ' "ew people moved in our neighbar- stron»cs* Al Smith men i ° btain v;ort: ' unlil ttt '° 5'cars ago; hood and I saw some of our Church " bmlU1 men ' ! when she went to work In the state people and the Pastor call on them. I figured from thai she would be the mayor and Democratic bcss of Jersey City. He is a vce chairman In 1930 she enrolled in the short story class at, the University ; Colorado. the committee and usually co- cperatcs with the New York group; Previously she had of politicians Another first-ratej frcm thc ... politician with a large following is fas City, and from McPherson Col-! |loEsn ' 1 Michael Igoe of Illinois, who suc- The blind writer continues of! when I saw her children and how | i ng Januarv thinss look«l I thought it hsst toj r.v RODNEY nuTCim; i WASHINGTON.—'liie call for a meeting of the nemocratic national committee in a non-campaign year a a most unusual thhi; in politics. The coniinilk.3 gets such junrrs is it lins from the quadrennial r,a- Icnal convention, whose last action s gennnlly a resolution enuravcr- ng the committee to fill any vacancies that may cccur on thc party :ik.H and to call a meeting to hocse ihc pine; of the ne:a convention. Each stale, territory ani'i possession and thc District of Co- umbla Is represented by a Ccm- mittecinan and a couiniit;i?cwr,:nan, hoscn by party state conventions.; cccdcd George Brcnnan on the _ ,...„„ Thc body has lo use its own committee and whose position is work at thc stat.i workshop' buV she safti something about it h3: judgment as lo thc extent of its mere important since the nemo- j in the eveniiiR she writes, of tilings u Mother's duty to tike her children - cratic senatorial victory in'Illinois she can not remember ever having-* 0 Church, as though:-i:don't know I scon. what a Mother's du'.y K. Well. I -My husband and I are happy!don't suppose I v.-ill ever find on3 now," she said. "But I want to'h'ke that good v.oman who took make enough money writing stories''hem all last year. I dc wish the to muke it possible for us fo hire'had not moved away and If I knew dominant, working group. He has a ;: ssireone to read to us- That is our! her name I would write her airl large, printing firm in Indianauolis. i chief recreation and Br.iile books see if there is a prospect of 1131- J. Bruce Kremer of Montana is al-! arc expensive, and generally three, cominij back. I'll never have a sbcut a child when die had only been with him for two or three hcurs a week for only a year. RICHMOND, Va. tUP)—Virginia state prohibition officers confiscated 4,097 gallons of liquor, 127,95f> ,-,. _ . . *" .,U^l QILL.UJ.^ Ul li\^UUl , li 1,0^" a right so I went in just W Icok but (gallons of mash and 13G stills dur- graduated WBit - of course. 1 should,give th5m school for blind at Kan- iime lo set straishtened up, a house 1 doesn't look so good for the first | few days afta- one moves. I sized her; her up a3 one of thc "hmters." for tcwers.and while it as discuss pal icics and make rccc:nir.:mlaUomi :he party platform is not wtitten tatore the convention then by a special committee. Bciwccu campaigns Us main job usually is to ir^ money. During campaigns aftiT breaking temporarily Into activity ns a group, most of its members work In their own stales, keeping in touch with .national headquarters where a few usually stay and work, occasionally drifting In with plans, picas lor funds fror.: thc nalion- nl campai^u ch"!st and rof.y pre- diclions of victory in stales where the parly never had a chance. Chairman Runs Campaign The chairman at all liiv.rs Is the "big shot" of the committee. He .tic senatorial victory last, fall. I Charles A. Grcathouse of Indi-; ana, committee secretary, succced-j eci Tom Tns?art after the latter's! death and has been one of the| Announcements The Courier News has been authorized !o make the fol'.o'jljr" aniiounctnieiite, subject to the 3lll of the people at thc municipal election to be heUrttpfll : 7: ways an Important (Vgiire at a com- or four years behind the times." 'neighbor like her. although as a miitce meeting, another of thc old- j timers who kncws everyone and | has a gilt for working smothly and J amiably with them all. j Former Governor Arthur F. Mu!-| len cf Oir.aha is always in' thc pic- j turc. uflcr long service, dospite Ihe I fact that Nebraska doesn't mean; much to Democrats in presidential: years. Former Governor Hairy i Flcocl Byrd is the Tiiembcr from' For Mayor A. B. FAIHFJELD N'EILL HEED (He-Election, 2nd Term) For City Treasurer ROSS BEAVERS (rc-clcctlon, 2nd term) supervises all plans, raises the! Virginia. H: is a vice chairman| ii-oney, picks an executive commit-! cf the committee and is politically! tee frooi the national committee to fimcticu at headquarteis during campaign, 1 , and consulting with allied with Senator Carter Gbss. ] Other members who have a real voice in party councils arc Vice whr, came in from the country. Or, Clia'mian Scotl Ferris of Ok'.a- LIGHT HEAOGC* SAPS AS, \-\wo OM us sEN^eLE PEOPLE 'ATS VNrtS MATURE IMAGES TrY ' HUM o' BEES GROUMO SO CVLuE 1 -/ 1K1 TO WEEP -500A HEAOS A-o VOO , FRCM FLOATiM' >T HHAD FEE.U OFFA TK EARTH. i coouo FLOAT like John J. Rnskol), 1'? may call a I Iicuia, and Mayor Edward W.Quimii coimntttfc meeting mare than a,' of Cambridge. Ma'=. I year before thc convention to dis-• Julnii Is Energetic I cuss policies and finances. W. A. Julian, wralthy Cincinnati] Major John S. Cor.in of the Al- businessman, who is always full oil lanta Journal ii the most ronsplcu-! ideas and campaign plans. Is able | ous and popular of tlif southern to boast a big Democratic victory onimitlcenicn, an able and active ! in Ohio last November. J. Scdg- xirly man whcse opinions carry! wick Kistlcr cf rcr.nsylvania, an- ntlie:' b-.'s,iness:!!ai>. made a bold but hoi>e!ess wet campaign for tlv Senate last fall. Jed C. Adams o[ Texas cair.e on the committee only in 1328. but has proved himself frank and outspoken. And so. as A NEW SIX velglil. Colonel Robert Ewing of he New Orleans Stale?, anotl'ir publisher, is also active and influential. The committee's grar.d old man —and thc oldest, in print of service—is an cx-ncwspapr publisher. N'orninn Mack of D'.iffalo. He las always been an in'.tjortant ;arty figure, as far back as the ovcryor? knows, has Senator Cam-i crcn Morrison of North Carolina. I the ardent dry, who is the oniyj senator on the committee. Modern Methods Bring Aid in Tuberculosis of Bones Itv 1)11. JIOKKIS I-'ISIIBEIN j (Jnr of the hospitals in England i Lditor. Jouni.il of thc American' devoted particularly to thc care of Mtilk-.il Association, -iml (if i tuberculosis of the tones ,->nd joints Hicria. llir Health Macazinc • ill children has Just made a report For years the lmprr.">l.i:i lias piv- j indicating that lefiiits were secured vailed that sunlight is of great • in England jurt as gocrt as those nth .image in tnberciilosi.v. I .secured by Itollirr ::i Switzerland. Mere than 100 years ns,i it w.-.s. As part of li:e irentmem. paiients 'Slrmary fcr jieopir wilh lubcrci:- i are given =rariu.iicd ie.i tathinj lo.-.in in Gr.'a! Britain to uo to the- -id outdoor si:n!l^ht. and if c:;t- sminy sections of franco and Italy jdcor iunliglu is no; iivailab'.e. Ihcy ir. r.iric:- to piolonj thoir lives. are given trc.iinien: v, ;ih ar'.lficidl Wilhiu Hie prey-iil quarter of a: sotn:c> or uilra-\ic:e; r.iys. In tcitutj. Ur. A. Kollir;- cf Swllwr-! artditicn. Ihc patLMits arc sub- la;n! ei!aollslicd derunleiy the ad-; miltc!l to "'e slini'.ilii.-. of clim.Hic v. n'.n'jr nf .Minlleht ni;d o:i:door air; cliangr ar.d. of coursr. ;!',cy set the if. i!i? treatment cif tubrieulosis of' benefit of change of envircmr.er.'. i ttv l:t:nc« a:r.l joinls. i Moiccvei. Ihe prrio: 1 . in thc bos-i KrcfTitly. invcsticators !-.avc b'Cii'Ptal U utrd (o irjcli theso pa-' ri/vkins the edccts o! the climate, ticms vailmi?, I'.ar.ciirrafis a::d oc- i'lvi r.oii Sir Ktiiiy Oauv.iin claims; cupalions snxl the opportunity Is; ili..: I; i, pcsv.ble to col just us. "-td lo fcivc tliem the advantage ol| i^d-d i-ffiiUs in tuberculosis of the'modem i'cccn.>!;-iiciivc and piaslic: :if. and joiuis in tnctand as in. nu^uy in order to improve His! p i'u-.ny :;v.iss Aips." i fiintttonal action of the crippled App.n-f.r.ly i; is not so much the: limbs. ! r.liniioi,-. CX,-.CMUO to ihr sun that j Sucli sur.;er> employs both grafts', linpcrinnt as die stimulus to the; and the transfer of Ekin. -.vh:ch| iu.iiu-iion o: tl-. ; ; lii-.n by liic body-, when pcrfonr.cd by cr.nipi'trnt mas-' ^ 1 , the ::sul i>! o.f.o'mr lo out-' Iris nf the Mirgica'. art. yields cx- | cicoi air combined wilh sunlight, al! cciU':i', ivs-illn. Among C.T.CS l;-calcd r.-r. to:- seme iwv.ion o! the day. in the British hospital there wcro Value iu a motor car lias come to mean smooth,cfiicicnt performance, benuty of line niu5 appointment?, economy of operation and inainlc- nancc, aud n high facloi- of safely— eH combined at a modcralc price. C The new De Solo Six achieves better performance because of a larger aud more powerful engine. Fuel economy is more pronounced llian ever. Beauty is enhanced by n .narrow -profile radialor, a icnger howl and u completely rc-dcsigned S'.cel- •weld ho<ly> Safely is increased .by thc iiciv double-drop frame constro.';- tion,wlncli lowers Ihe ceulcr of gravity. *3 Best of all, tliesemarkcdimprovc- menls are offered al the lowest price A MEW EIGHT ever asked for a DC Soto Six. ? The DC Solo Straight Eight also has been improved in nppfarancc uud performance. Thc larger engine, ^ developing 77 horsepower, assures sinootb, vibralionlcss opcralion and increased sp«'»;d. 1 A slender-profile radialor and longer hood give thr; new Eight an .appearance of raliisli IOWIICGE. Ini]iruvrd spring dcsiga together with four hydraulic Etiocic al)9orJ)ers, provide exceptionally easy riding. The many o'.hcr fine mechanical fcalurca of ihia car Jiavc licen retained, and the Unislcel safely hody is unchanged in slructurc,«iih improvements in appearance aud fillings, NEW PHI€ES AtVD THE Six and b. factor)* ud up, f, c.. b. firson- DeSoto Sales and Service -\ ttlyllievillr, Ark. 117-119 East Mai n

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