The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 14, 1932 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 14, 1932
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FOUR 3 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS If. COyiUER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS • C, £ WABCOCK, Editor H. W. KJOKES, Advertising Man»ger * Nllloual Advertising Representatives- MU Dallies, inc., Nc»- York, Chicago, <M, 8(. louls, Dallas, Kansas CUy, Little ^published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter nt llic iiosl ofllce at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9. 1917 Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city at Blyllievlllc, 16o MI week or »6.50 per year In advance. By mail wllhtn a radius of 50 miles. J3.03 per year, »1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; oy mail In postal zones two (o six, Inclusive, »6.50 per year, In zones seven nmt eight, $1000 per year, payable In advance. Futrell's Hands Are Free If Justin .Mnltlieivs hful .sincerely desired to smooth Hit wuy Tor reorganization of the .slide hiBtiwsiy (| e - paitmeiit by J. 31. Kutrell hu would Iwvc withheld lii.s resignation ;is a member of the hijflnviiy commission until Judge Futrcll lieciiino JJOVCI-HOI-. In suomiUing his rosiifimlioii Mi-. Matthews said Unit |, t . look (his ne- tion with the assurance thai Gtivuvnor Parnell would appoint lo tlie phice anyone recommended by Judge Futrell. Bui Full-oil very properly refused to accept the responsibility fo,. ;i Painell appointment, and Hie govcnmi- proceeded to iippoint a man who, while endorsed by certain Fuirell siipiwrlei-.s in south Arkansas, is not the choice of the nominee for governor. There have been obvious cll'orls on the part of Governor I'arncll inul members of his orgiinixation to lie themselves in with the appi-oadiinjr Fntrell administration. Presumably Judge Fntrell is indebted to Parnell for a good many votes in lust month's primary, hut the alliance which produced them was not sought Ijy Fn- trell and he need not regard himself as under obligation because o( them. Wisely he is refusing lo full in with efforts, to make his administration appear merely a continuation of the present regime, lie will go into office with his hands free to carry out his announced- program, and that is as it -should be. ' • If he doesn't want John Rtii-kcll as' a member of his highway commission we have no doubt he will liud M moms of getting rid of |ij nl| jnst'ns he will with respect to other members O f |_] 1C commission whom lie lias already de-scribed as unsatisfactory to him. Not Solving the Difficulty The brief summary of Governor Roosevelt's Topeka .speech available as this is written indicates that the - Democratic presidential candidate lias adopted as his farm relief program something not fundamentally different from the long-argued equalization t\-o plan. He would maintain an artificially high domestic price for such commodities as cotton, wheat and (ohacc;>. of which this country produces an exportable surplus, ami then levy a fee against lhat pail of ihe production sold in the domestic nuirlicl to v<|iin!ixc the return tu the producers of thai part sold abroad in the lower world market. How JJIK-II ;i plan can bo made l<; ( operate on a purely voluntary basis, as the governor demands, is a little (liflictilL to understaiiii, anil it is equally hard to see how complaint by oilier countries againsl Amcriian "dumping" is to be avoided, hut jKis.-ilily a coln- plete stalemem of the governor's program will ansui'i- lho.se i|iie.s(ion.s-. In any event, however, it j s not, in »nr jinlgmeiil, the sulution of tiie farm problem (bat will best meet the needs of the s.Miiliern collon grower. \\hiit the cotton prnducrr wants H not benclit.s to give him rcjiiality with tiir- ifl protected (luim-.stii; industries, but lower jirodiiclioi) co.sls to enable Mm to compete profitably wiilj t'oreiKii producers of col Ion. The tariff system is Die thing (hat makes it hard for American col ton producers to maintain a high standard of living and at llie same lime keep down foreign competition in world market-, and .Mr. Roosevelt's plan is n,,i K ,,; tll , t f> .s-oJve that difficulty. Which Is the Bed Level? When Germany's pica for ( >i|imli(y in armamenls with other nations comes up for consideration, it ought to be remembered that (here are two ways i" whicj, such equality C0|1 | ( | | )c „'],. taiued. Kiiuality can be obtained if Germany increase.-- her forces ID the level of those of other nations; or it can lie obi aided by cut I ing (he forces of other nations to the level of Germany's present eslaWislmiciU. Adopting the first iitlernativc would simply mean a new armament nice— and we have enough ,,f t] lat riK | lt 1U)W without adding n new competitor. Taking the second plan would re- , lieve the world of enormous expenses ' and would bring world armamenls down (o within sensible limits. If Germany is to have equality, there can be little doubl about the best way in whid, it S i 1(n ,ld be obtained. MMt ^^^^^^^^""^"^^""^"•"•"^^^"•••••••^•••^JM I believe II irciwal of the ISth aineiitlmciiu Is brtlcr i| ul , , ]lo i,y llon . isy ,, f ,,, r ,„.,,,.,.„. fj'sti-m. but I don't think it will ljrln s in,- UMllciniiimi or restcic ijras|Kij|.y uvcrin^lif. - -Norman Tlu-nuis, Socialist ciinduiale for president. The lreal of veterans' legislation is inward the civ.ilion of privileeeil class. —Lnin Madcsin Plilllii>s, ]n -es:den-.. uf iii c National Camcil ol Women. » * » Air racing is like lia;,, fever; ii crops up when Hie .se.i.^on Is right. —Jimniic Douliltlo. champion s. vc cA llyer. » * » 'Mir jirincij:!il n'.-ison wliy Iho foli-r.i! K oi-- ernmnu was tii-en exclusive Jiirisdirlion over the rapiial cily was to ennblr it i> p:.^.,|- V e older at ihr M-at of tru-ernmont mid |-:.)tn-i the Cunsivjs and other public ollicials Ii.-:,.. unlawful inU'rfm-r.cc.-Attorney General Mltclu'll. OUT OUR WAY By Williams tfffi ., ^^. ] (^ ^^^^l^- \^^'^^~f^S- ^- •• ';.J'. ! •' "'••.~'^.-:-.y--^;? Prodigies-Aim at Super. Mine than 100 np/jlJCjilions u.-iv njerl when Nurtuwerte " ~' "^ It would hale a special chv, for injint «<"' rn University, in Evanslon, 111., announced that number only seven, iwo sjirls and five bays ' have *b'°» ' 1ad Urad " aled trQ1 " u = h school. Out ot '.y scienlisls .slmtyini; m e ails 0 , developing (llc "sm'e,..:,,,™ 1 a , CCL ' plcd - The >i- wort win be watched prodigies accomplish more in ^ouris or by ivorKjm, ^'one^ ',',,'" "" efl ° rt Io Discover whether of the university, ,,,,,i,,,, the nil L," u, c "™ ™ ** , W " lff D "' S=otl. lefl. ™ ,^£^w£w«=:« ^^^o^oM,, ,-elecled^en „.? ^tLT'SJ,*^U^r™ "" ^ ib'hl, Jane Alice Hall, 15, ivaid Alcotl. 15, Welncr, Ark. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Your father and ] have decided von mav lu-in irivi your young men friends a ff.iwl-i.ighl kiss." CHURCH EXCUSES Grorxe Vf. Soon ader f married Jr., and t bioushl him Into our fnir.:ly. he | iml Moihcr have been wlm might to called -friendly enemies un- il lately. They have l:?en friendly enough to rat at Ihe sarm table 11101:311 Moihcr has oileii cx- iirrssed the wish that she could l:aiv n sinoli lable in h:r room ind h.ivo her meals uiouti.! hi. s.iys Mother is the most chiii-ch. Molli.T says it slu- had] 'cen and of course Mo:hc-r Ims i jlftily [o say nhont him ai:d his : rliuich. Mother says, of sin had '• net Joe before we woiv man-led.' ; he would have found o-.i: ali ilicut hi s church beliets a::,I his, early training ;\nd unless !«• had I .agicctl to come in our ch...... ,„.would hove objected to him corn- ins into our family, she says' lli.it if } had of used a li:tle commoiisjnse I might have known that n mail W | 10 hnt | sucll , lotiolls as lie has about baptism would BP Inrrf to get along with. When I called her attention to the fact that Joe and I hart never had anv Hoiible she said that was because I li.r.I no; stayed widi my laisin*- that ii nincl^ her sluiddcr \' 0 think wiiat would become rff the' churches, that- it need not surprise j •1'i.vone t.'int the next ten seller- ' atious ivo-.ild sec most all denominations incrsed into one church and that would be all right if they all came in with ours. changes that are serlo to .health and Jile. If, on the ot " hand, it fails to act ns lon« H should H produces a differ- tyiic of chant;.. " Ihe gland continues to secre Beyond the (i,,,e when it shou have stopped, (he person has skin (hat Is soft, smooth and ye vctj-, a smi ol paiclics-and-crcai complexion. II :i is a man he ma not shave ai ail or perhaps oni once a week. Such patients tip pear younger l.'i.in (lielr age Th hair over the body will be scanli the teeth rather bluish-while i color and not uniform in size o development, sucli patients 'alsi, are likely to have a low blow pressure, n slow pulsc< and to b easily fdtlgued. Incidentally. Dr. Tinnne be heves that people whose thymu action peisists have n changei iiiem.il inak2ii|i. reranining child l*e. self-ccntoreti. simple in thei nicnlal • proccssos and iinitatlve looking for protect ion and cpre and more or ;res unntfed for the active, nffairs of life. In contrast lo tlio.se in whom th action of tlie [hymns gland per sist.s. for an undue length o time are those in whom tlie actiot dl:contiiiues too soon. Such cases apparently grow old a little too soon. They ar, short Si) stature their body hair develops nmisualli early and Is thick. The blocd pressure is usually tco high. Such pa (rents are. moreover, precocious easily aroused to anger and re kcntful. Although they seem fa advanced while still yoiiii™ they never seem to mature completely The pineal gland i s a tiny glandular body in the skull, "at nnt time thought to be Ihe rcmnaii of an extra eye. When this gianrt material is fed to' tadpoles thej rapidly change their color. Om investigator fom-.d that reraova of the gland in animals rcsullc( in H rapid growth and dovcton- meiil of Ihe six organs. Moreover the early breaking down of tliia gland is associated with great fatigue and inability of proper action in the muscles. There seems to be no 0.1:051:011 but Hint all of the glands arc v c - latcd and that some of the functions of this gland may be taken over by others and some of its functions modified by others. TOMORROW: Your iliyrnlcl Stolid , . . how II Affects ynur vitality ami ynur mind and 'may even arcouni for the size anil sli-Mle nf \ntir ttmly. J Historic Landmark Faces Little Known Glands Rule Action of Mind and Body j ihly nwakiug. these three • ine!ini-> ihe years from -'„ . " '•* (0 ^- ;>ncl from '0- Ir.o first period is that uth .i^ri dcvelopmcnl. the the rrriod of dcvelDpnipm fin.il physical structure and ?,..,>.J"V ot reiwoiliicins. and tl-c first prriod of growth amis ;-t.iy in (he hiiuun limly. ! .- . • • • i *•> ll) »V f)lt. 3IOKKI.S nSHHI.IX i °. f S * !(lilnr, .Iniirnal of tlir Aii:rrirlr'I "' •'' Mnllcal AsMKintion. ami of i|v- Eci.i. tlir Health M.ig.iihir From lime to time in these' •olnnins arlic]:s have nppr.ircd! istins the glands of internal sc- letion aud ci!iplinsi?ing thr;i; im- poriane? for the health of !hr liu- nan body. The glands have bren I chni.wtcrizetl as nn "intorlcxklng At v.irlo-js periods in h-.i.-imn pltiia.-y ni :t j ti, e a ci«na!s In the :le. as iwhitcd out by Dr. Waller . third period there Is a gradual rie- Tmmie. they exercise sjieclfic : eras.'. .( no! stopping of the ac- uncilons. He divides the life of ! tivity of all of the glands '^"'Th" S!" 8 i^i'tth^ , ^ ! hy "" w 8l««1 I"' man ,sl ™,,»;s.S™,s !~I,?^™' SALEM. Maw. i UP)—with n new federal building under «:;- slriiction In ihis historic o!;i \Vi:;i; Cily. the aalem Custom Hnu.=e'"a landmark dating back to Coinnia! tlays. faces ihe danger of ci-ir. D ;it;on at- the hands of unrcmanuc building wreci-er-s. Salem folk "hoiK the goveriiai-iu »;ill sell the Ciislom House : 0 t.:j fi ly !or a nominal sum, sr> i: riuy ce lirefrrved. For Severn! jjari Nallianiel Hawthorne worked B-i'iii- m the -structure, which is assocm- fd in various ways «itli his "s-jr- •r; Letter." • l:or. into the body It brings about . Sweet Cream Buller 25c Lb. Bennett's Pasteurized Milk lOc Qt. Delivered Phone 74 ian Buttermilk 15c Qt. f'(> U> Church Sunday .^^^.^ T«lln A WICKCCW OF HAIR.. 3«««ri«»ium^~»c> UNUKE the women of mast other lands „,„„„ of „.„.„. _ . . ot ccnirai Celebes the lead and the man walk, behind ialancienl people performed AM operations? AMERICAN'S PUSH FORWARD On sept. 14. 1918. American troops lorth of St. ilihicl repulsed heavy -•ciman coanter-attarks and push- d on lor an additional gain of from tvo to three miles on a 35-mile •out. Guns from the fortress-of Metz verc brought Into action by the Dcrmans in an effort to'Stop the '"ncncan aclyance. wh'icji was hreatcnin B [he railroad'-deed as a feeder for the German armies in northern Prance. British forces resumed the offensive near st. Quentin and.captured tiie village of Maissemy and gd- joining positions i n a day of hard ngntmg. French troops continued their aru-e, tRXiug- the plateau east, o! Vauxamo,, and the-ridge northwest of Ccllcs-sur-Aisne. > The government, of Austria-Hungry invited all belligerent nations to enter into non-binding discussions ivith a view LO .ending tlie wor. ' s ' '' ' SOUTH SIO.UX ' QITY Neb "J P {T Ch «"* LeMs : set out rid his farm of -fattlesiMiies. M . u first dny of the -.-jyar," -tie killed nine snake*, and tfie-second, 19. SAVE 30 Model A Ford SERVICE SPECIAL ALL THIS FOR ONLY $2.00 Test, cleusi ;mcl adjust Bjmrk pings Ilcirio nr replace anil ml- juat igVuion breaker poinu Ailjusi i/nilion timing Clean rncl Ifncs and wdi- mcnl Inill) O^crliaul, clean and adjust carliurelor Adjust fan belt ope connettions Tighten cylinder hear! I wits • Tighten inlcl and exhaust manifold and connections Focus head lamps Check and adjust gencl* tor charging ralr Check baKerv and fit] wW ditUDtd water CI.KAiX CAHBON.AM) GRIM) V.AJ.VRs (Model A) when ordered with S2 Spi-dal CHASSIS KUHKICATION (Model A) when prricrcd with $2.00 Spct-iitl 75 <: T°' a ' I ! c «" lar !>ric %°, f ," 11 . n P cr ;'|'ons listed above is S8.2o. You save S2.2I5 by taking advantaec of this Wiirgain Offer. (AH prices for labor onlv.) PHILLIPS MOTOR CO.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free