The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1932 · 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 20, 1932
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Page 4
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PACK FOUR riLYTHEVlLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUKSDAY, SKPTKMBKU 20, !():« r THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER KKWS CO, PUBLISHERS ' 0. fc, BAHCOCK. Editor H W. BAINE8. AdTertUlnf Uuu«cr Me National Aarnfielng Representatives: .(Jk*ns«5 P»illej, Inc., New Yort, Ch!ctgo, Jttrolt, St. Louis, Dallu, Kansa* City, UUle Rock. Published Every Afternoon Zxwpt Sunday. tillered M «cooa cl«ss matter *l the post on ice at BJythevllle, Arkantat, under act ot Congress October 8. 1817. Served By the United Prc» SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Blythcvllle, iBc per week or *6.W per ytar in advance. By mall within a radius ol 60 miles, »3.00 per year, $1.60 for six months, B5c lor three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable In advance. Here and In Russia Those who hold the view that the Russian lyi>e of social anil economic organization contains much that the United States might emulate with profit are fond of poiiithiK out thnt the land of the Soviets is the one important country in which there lias been no unemployment in these recent years of world wide economic depression. They usually fail to add that even with everyone at.work Jiussin hits not been able to achieve :i standard of living for her people remotely approaching that maintained in the United States and most European countries even in these days of business curtailment and wide-spread unemployment'.' 'All Ku.*sia is at work because Russian skill, Russian equipment and Russian management of productive operations are so far inferior to lho.su of capitalistic nations that it rctjuircs the combined and continuous effort of all of her people to provide a scanty and rather primitive livelihood for her population. In the United States there is a reversal of this situation. 0 u r productive efficiency has reached such a high state of development that it ' has put some eleven millions of our people out .of work. Many of llieiu have been reduced to such circuni-' stances as to make them envious even of such poor fare as is the reward of the Russian's daily labor, and the two years in which unemployment has been widespread in this country have beyond question materially reduced the average standard of living of the whole country. Now the cure for our difficulties . certainly is not to return to primitive production methods. That would nf- '• ford a cure for unemployment, very pqssibly, 'but only at the sacrilice of all the advantages which the American people, in general, possess over the Russian or over the Chinese, Mexican or people of any other nation whore ,• production is still largely in :\ handicraft stage. What we must do is to achieve as great efficiency in the distribution of the products of industry as we have already achieved in their production. When every producer re• ccivca as his reward means sufficient to enable him to consume goods of a value, approximating that of those- he produces, allowing only an essential margin for capital expansion, our difficulties will be solved. Why We Have Wars We tend to an assumption Unit wars come bcciuisc statesmen are stupid and depraved, nnd forget Hint the real reason usuMly is (lie facl that 'vast masses of people very deeply want things which they can get only by lighting. The Japanese, for instance, arn not in Manchuria becnn.sc they are inherently pugnacious. They arc there bc- caiise they arc convinced that Hie fertile plains of Manchuria are vitally needed for the continued well-being of the Japanese people. All the diplomatic notes ill the world wun'L ivmko them feel olhurwi.su. Similarly, this country is objecting to their presence there, not from ;v high-minded desire In .see even justice done hut Uraiise it feels that its own vital interests will stiller if Japanese domination of Manchuria becomes complete. *i Here we have a perfect example of ihe sort of thing that menaces world peace. It isn't a situation that can be remedied by soft words. Nothing short of a complete revamping of in- ternalioiiid relationship.-; will prevent such situations from arising. 'appearance was in the Lindbergh case. • * * There are several lawyers here namt/d IJjover, one ot wlpm appeared In the naval oil cases, a butcher, a florist, and a sporting goods dealer. There Is also a Miss Tell Hco- ver. But except for Mrs. r/>u Henry Hoover, tlic president hasn't a relative in town. Building Points the Way A survey and fovcwisL for the building industry in llic United Slutes dur- ints Hie next year, just conipletud by the n\iiK<v/.int!, American Architect, indicates thiit tlm grail building trades are about to cincrgo from the depression. The survey shows, for instance, that fully ?1,750,000,000 is going to be silent during the next 12 months on new building projects and on modernization work. "The beginning nT the recovery period is here," says the mugiirJiic. "Building activity begins its steady, though slow, upward awing during Hie fall of 19S2." If this survey is correct, it is extremely good news. There can bo no real revival without, a pickup in the building industry; and, conversely, if the building industry revives, it can be expected to carry other industries up with it. On Sept. 20, 1918, all allied trocps registered Gains in western Europe, Americans advancing .on Melz forls, Billlsh recapturing UK fortified village of Mocuvrcs, seven miles west of Cambiia, and tlie French capturing Esslgny-le-Grand and advancing northeast, of Vailly. Germany announced (hat she was ready to participate in an exchange o( peace ideas advanced by Austria. The British ami French forces In Asia Miner continued R successful campaign under command ol General Allenby. After attacking a Turkish front, along 1C miles, the allied .forces brok: through between Hafat and the sea and advanced 12 miles. [""-- THIS CURIOUS WORLD - "F««l how perfectly balincvd this mop is. Science certainly has made housework a pleasure." Dirty Barber Shops Often Spread Infections of Skin DAILY IIKAI.TII SERVICE .. .. UV 1)R. MOIIKIS FISHBE1N Editcr, Journal of tlie Amerlr.in Medical Assoclallor, »nfl of Ilygcia, the Health M»r«'int .There are three different '-diseases of the which mayat- fcet the region of the. beard m men. and which arc usually - pick- body now knows something athlete's fooc, ranch affects not only the. skin of the feet, but also the groin and the buttocks. The same, type of organism may also altocic the beard and the-scalp. The organism gets into the .hair follicles and produces Inflammation, there cd up in (liny barber shops. The scientific, names for thi-w | llm p s conditions arc impetigo, sycosis j );am j' u An abscess arc raised. follows, then Turkey's "Punch" Object Of Country Discussion ISTANBUL. 'UP) — All excited controversy has arisen in learned Turkish circles over the question ot whether Karaghcuz (Turkey's counter[>art of "Punch" in Great Britain) was a real person, or a creature of !ic'.:on. Historical experts have Lct'!i called in on both sides. According to what seems the b;st- opinion, the popular silhouette figure of Kara[;lieLiz is an importation from China, while the traditional stage conception cf Karaglieu?. and his companions is felt to only have taken on a Turkish tone because o[ long years of presentation. The issue is at its hottest In the town of Broussa where, regardless oC the.opinion of experts or anybody else, the citizens arc trying to repair the legendary tomb of Karagheuz there. and ringworm. Ringworm to be called barber's Itch, but even betorc thai it was known in England by the slang terni "dirly shave". • •; Dr. 1. Tnc condition may look j like abscesses, but it the crust* are removed only a small amount of blood-stained serum conies out. The doctor makes a definite diagnosis by looking at the-roots of H. McCaw of Ireland [he hair under the microscope so contrasts the way In which these I that he can actually see the ring- (hrce diseases begin. Impetigo, j worm or lungus that causes the v Inch is Ihe infccliou by to'. disease. Physicians usually con- erms that produce pus, begins • irol this condition by removing Ith a small blister. The germs I the lialr, perhaps by the use ot liter Inc. skin tnrojigh slirjht' - - brasions, such as may be. pro- uceci during shaving. The Wiser breaks anrt a clear serum omes out, whjch contains the crms. In this wny the ecinis re- sprciicl lo Ihe surrounding kin, where neu' blislcrs form. t'hysicinns find il rather simile lo control this condition if it Birdseed Thief Dies During Attempted Escape SAN JOSE. C.ll. (UP)—A Mouse, burglar, was dead today at the county jail. h:s stomach full of stolen birdseed and his last gaze on the sunlight outside 'the Jail bars. Mouse, lor.j suspected as havingan annual license fee cf $50. ISNCTANEEL / 80TA FISH... AM) IF IS OOR-Fl TAIL. AT ATME WEN WHITE RNE LUMBERING WAS AT US HEf6HT, MADE irAPoiNf To covet) (/£> /rf s/acwuKS AT A CERTAIN TIME EVERY YEAR. SIDEWALKS' WERE MADE OF WOOD M "moSE 0/WS, AND N ORDER To PROTECT THEM fnaW. '" 1HC CAtKED BOOK or THE LUMBER JA&S, THE WALKS WERE COVERED WITH THICK HANKS JUST BffdOS THE ARRIVAL OF 7HC IO6SNS OUTFITS'. O im tr KU S Lumber Companies banded 'together In the old days and floated their logs downstream In one areat mass. The logs were branded so that the rightful owner could pick out his own ai the curt of the journey. A great number of men wcve required for the task of bringing the logs down, and Minneapolis was a favorite stopping place for them. The townspeople were glaci to have the men spend their money there, but I hey (lid not care lo have their sidewalks ruined by spiked boots. Not only were the walks covered, but merchants, pool room operators, and restaurant owners covered their floors. NEXT: What man rolibed a bank and later became its vice president? looted birdseed from canary cages in the jail office, was caught red- handed by Deputy Sheriff John Moore. The burglar, making his getaway, five feet to the floor brlovv, broke his neck but managed to run dizzily a tcu' feet toward the door where he expired, his eyes on the sunlight outside. CAPE GIRAHDEAU, Mo. (UP) — . A check- by the city showed 'there.' Lc an average of one filling station here for each 75 automobiles registered. Each station pays the city Boston Street Pushcart Mart BOSTON. (UP)--Hal2' street, in the West End, is known as Boston's pushcart mart. Though this thoroughfare is comparatively short, r.o less than 30 pushcart merchants sell their fruits and vegetables from its curb. dcs( Ship in Oreraiion i s | L'IDENCE, R. I-. <UF>—TteJ' J Oldi PROVIDENCE, Saltesca. owned" by <he'-Amsiican Oyster Company, of this' city, -is paid to bo the oldest American vessel in operation today. The 31-ton crafv was buill 110 years ago. - If Gandhi (lies as a result of tins conspiracy lo break up the joint family ot U>c Hindu community, the British connection will die with him. —C. S. Hangn Iyer, Indian leader. * * * II is only those «'ho vote for wlnt they don't want, nnd gel it, who throw anay their votes. —Norman TUmntvs, Socialist candidate for president. t * * It does not siillice to wish for peace to obtain il. — Premier Hcrriot of France. s seen early. The use of proper ointments of ammoniated mercury nd of antiseptics addcrt to lie shaving water usually brings about a prompt cure. Precaution should, of course, be taken to prevent infection of other ]>c«ple A litllc more severe limn impel Igo mtd likely (o -last longer Is the condition called ringworm or barber's itch. Every- he X-ray, and tlien applying va Ions drugs . which will destroy he fungus. * * * The third condition which af- :ecls Ihe beard is usually difficult to stamp out. it represents infection of the root of tlic hair l>y an organism which prcduccs jus. known as staphylococcus The face seems to be red am dusted over with small pustule burning conditioi a:x1 crusts. There is itching or pain. The gets so deeply Into the hair fol lic!es that It may be difficult fo antiseptics to penetrate sufficient ty to kill the germs. Here again is a case In which long, cavefu patient treatment Is demanded tlic. condition Is to be completely eliminated. BEHIND THE SCENES 1ST OUT OUR WAY By WUliams GTON WITH RQDNELDUICUEft WASHINGTON'— Even if there happens to be oue less Hoo- liere after next March, '.here Iv^fo GOT OFF A QOOO'M W tF -K FLAT TIRE.S TO Fix AKI' POMP UP - OH GO OKI THE.V GO-TO TH PASTURE A BEEM CHOPPE.O A BIG PIV.E. BS TH^ Q U GARDEM -x OVWT US To Do , UKE. TH' FLf\<Srt \NHWJ OAV IS DOME — Just tiageriy at Chicago, the Fairfax- Pinthis collision, the Marjtmac explosion, the Vestris horror of 1928 \\iil still be plenty. Wash(rv?uiu seems lo attract Hoovers. Not the president's icla- ticns, but just people named Hoover. It isn't of people never heard of I: be-: n]so , mvcrcd ^ [e(i „ thc fore they read about Herbert Hoc- crcws a[ 1JCriodlcal fire ( , rins alld and many others. Kc .lias clone a lot toward bringing about greater safety sea. He Is responsible for thi. . . new regulations rcmiiring that life- a common name. Lots t( , au . ^ no( on]v inspcc i cd blll f 1 - '. , \or. But tlieic are only 2S or 30 r.cr.vets li.-.lert In Ihe Ing Manhattan telephone directory as (Oinparcd with li'2 orciirrcncos ol the name in the little Washmg- lon directory. One of the «ays In be rcn-.ind- cd of this lari;e group of local Hoovers is to have a steamship blow up and sink \\itli heavy loss cl life. iJic-kcrson N. Hoover sws cashing oil t:> the port to find out how tl'.i ciisaj.cr happened. frcni relative ob.'Curity in!o prim, inevitably after a big marine tr.ic.rrty. Most remilly he rode to Ne«- York to invcsti- calc the explosion of the ferry a: Observation. This Hoover, famous enough iinoug shipping men. Is assistant director of the Bureau ol >>'aM^a- llon ami Steamship Inspcrcon. iiolt.ic the two agencies were combined he was supervising lns;>cctor general of the Steamboat Tns|iec- tmr. Service, which title was considered one cf ihe most mprcs- sive in the government. lie Is large and ttout. He worked up through the S. I. 8. nftrr Joining it ill 1003. His casts [Hf took held of the bureau after have Included the General S'.ocumi'he nMigherly-William J- Burns disaster — in which a thout.ind l«riod and bull! It up to the point ItrcisMis tv?re burnrci arid dunned | tha t u -j. sometimes called "the! ,il Ne>\ York in 1H04 and troa: ,.\n»r:c:.n Scotland Yard." He h:ts I nar.dal rtevvloperi over equ;p::itnt Ine b:v,-.-ii fir.ser print collection aucl uispsctiou. the EAS'.Uiivl m '.he v.utld atirt his last public I for new s|>eciric;uioiis giving the quality a]Hl (luanilly of ilic balsa wood u.«cd in life preservers. He i.s now drawing up ncvv piping and electrical codes for steamers and has a revised uoi!<.-r code which awaits legislalivc enactment. r * « There are other Hco\ers in Washington widely kniun Tiir most famous probably is Ike. the chief usher nl the White Iloi.ie. who has been handling limc- tions at the executive mansion for •)! years. Ike seeaicd a trifle \\orr:rci when Hoover was elected. liring the second most important man in the residential section of the While Hoa.«.e. he leared that the duplication ol mine* might gel on the nerves of the new Hoover. But everything vorkcd oul pretty well. Ike, too. is an executive rather than a servant and « dry, sardonic humor goes along with his efficiency. J. Edgar Hoover, director of tnc Bureau of Investigation in the Department of Justice, Is another exponent of "Hoover efficiency". "Au bon marche" . . . through Advertising One of the largest department stores in Paris is named "Au Bon Marche." Translated, it means "at a bargain—cheap." Actually, "au bon marche" indicates to the French what a true bargain docs to Americans-dependable merchandise at fair prices. When so many shops everywhere are full of merchandise on which the "price appeal" is prominent, it is necessary that the wise shopper insist upon proa- ucts of known value and proven merit. The clock that will not keep time is hardly a.bargain at any price. Foodstuffs and drug-store supplies must contain pure ingredients and be prepared under ny- genic conditions, lest they become not only cheap but dangerous. Wearing apparel at a mark-down is only a snare and a delusion if it lacks the quality that will result in wear. Wise shoppers, these days, are refusing substitutes, are weighing true worth against price appeal. They are using the advertisements in this newspaper as a shopping guide. When a merchant advertises his wares consistently, you may be sure that he is telling the truth about them. He could not afford to do otherwise, even if he so desired. When a manufacturer of national scope appeals to you through these pages, you can believe and act upon his words. ».— to "Au bon marche." Today advertising points the way to the only real bargains! v \

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