The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 1, 1932 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1932
Page 2
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1, 1932 KI.YTHEV1LLI3. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS IB BELFBI. HUES Two Armies of the Two Irelands Sinn Ffinevs Threaten Trouble Because (o5 North Ireland Fete. Tills is (he-first'of (wo stories outlining lhc tfitc Lituatiim In d!- virttd Ireland, a situation Intensi- lii'il liy the Iniiisndins visit to licl- fa'.l of the 1'iirice of Wales. By MILTON BRONNEK European Manner NEA Scrvli 1 : LONDON.—A peer of Ireland, t:.e Earl oi Carrick, Is going ta Belfast | early in November. No news, you I say? i But It's news .when that p3er' happens to be Edward Albert Christian George Andrew Patrick David, Prince of Wales. Though he is one of the most traveled men of his time, it's lac prince's first visit to Ireland. • And the occasion guarantees a lively time for all. The princ; is '. ,Boing to rzpressni King George i-\t tlie dedication of the n?w Par• Moment Hoii-2 of NCI them- Ireland at Belfast, where recently there was fata! do'.? rictinj. The visit is almost certain to rub indug.i Iriih- men the wrong way to insure ill feeling. Belfast is planning th; largest bodyguard fir ths pvinc: that he has ;ver had. Poh'cj leaves have been canceled and ?very safety measure taken.' Tho visit is expccteti "..o emphasize the cleavage between the Tf.'0 Ireland*—U!.;wr on the northeast corner, scarcely larger than Connecticut, and loyal to the British empire; the Free State, comprising all tr.n rest of Erin, Insistent on abolition of the oath to the empire, land annuities, and n united Ireland. Bad feeling and evsn border disorders between the two slates have been frequent in the past, and Wales' visit, already protested by the Sinn Fein committee in Dublin as "the latest English act of defiance of tile rights and liberties cf the Irish people," may bring real trouble. Differences Date to Normans Deep in the dark and bloody history o£ Ireland lie the differences —religious, ecconmic, political. All Ireland was cverrun some 800 years ago by the same Norman conquerors who seiwd England, dispossessed the natives and bscame lords of , Uio iand. Ti'e centuries since have been the Irish' to Bui absentee landlordism was worse in thc south than in the north. In the nortii lands usually passed into the hands of Scotch who were themselves Gaels, and kin to t'r.c Irish. Many Scotch Protestants, persecuted, emigrated to Ireland, emphasizing still When New York Works Late Buiineu Mu Trails Bin He Paid Worker ci • -I' Against and Rosebud Dismissed. In Ihe streets of Belfast, squads of the stout Royal Ulster Constabulary are marching inljave) while in Dublin parade the reju ar troops of the Irish Fr;c Stale (bulow) . . Hm.i are in n .sun:' tension as the Prince of Wales prepares to visit Belfast. of S'Jenc long struggle'-by \u-eijim that land. 1 had become the Free State's president). He was taken to Adavoy'.c, where the "train from Belfast was halted, and lie was i>ut aboard for Dublin. Two days later he motored from Sllgo to Derry, and again was arrested and sent over the border to Dublin. On a third effort to reach Belfast to open a Gaelic League bazaar, he was arrested at Adavoyle, arraigned in police ecnr: at Belfast an:! sentenced to a month in iail. President William T. Cosgrave o! the Free Stale graciously asked Ulucr to release from prison, hi.vcMef opponent for the presidency.- -Ulster was willing if D? Valera would promise to stay out of Ulster forever. He wouldn't. H; served his'full monch in jail. In reply to a question th; other any in the Ulster House of- Commons, it was revealed that the bar further the preponderance of Prot- on De Vnlcra no '™ger exists estanU living in Ulster. n(w ta!t '- h - '* president of i-.:c I Free State, but the incident throw; much light on the r;lalicns be- ween the Two Irelancs. TOMORROW: Problems of the differences in life, thought I and religion ted through the centuries to a deep cleavage between U!.='er and the rest of Ireland. There has even been bitter fighting, most famous of which was the Battle of the Boyne, in 1890. William III of England, allied with Ulster troops, fought the exiled James II with French and southern Irish • trcops. William won, and since then, Ulster Protestants haw flaunted the colors of William, and as Orangem:n scrapped with the wearers of the grc?n on July 12. Religious difference rubbed these wounds. Persecution of southern Catholics led to a bitterness agninsl England which was not duplicated In the north. The harder the Catholic south fought against England for Home Rule, te closer the Prot estant north clung to England and the empire. Economics Broadened Breach Economic interests arose. The north developed Industry, and Belfast, with its textile mills and s'.-ip- buiiding. became a great city. But the south remained' largely agricultural. Hence business ties bound .A'p.c nortli still closer to England T end broadened the breach with the v south. But to unite with the Free State in one single united Irish government, would make the six countier of Ulster a mere .minority in the 32 counties of all Ireland. Every proposal by President Eamonn De Valera of the Free State for unior has been scornfully rejected bj Northern Ireland. Thus it is that the border be tween them is closely guarded b, Royal Ulster Constabulary, wlr fear that extreme Republicans may" get out of D; Valera's control and ' attack. DC Valera, passionale and f.scetb president of ths Frea state, has cried out again and again again?! Northern Ireland's constant refusal to unite. Hear r.lm: "The political wrong that stands out from all others Is thc partition cf our country. It MS enacted, c'-cspltc the protests of an overwhelming majority of Irish people. The area cut off was not 'determined on any principle O f right or justice. It was gerrymandering pure and simple. ." We Vakra Barred In Ulster How touchy the situation lias become is shown by the firm measures taken by Northern Ireland when De Valera. tried to spjafc there .weral years ago. The Ulster government forbade De Valera to set foot on Ulster-soil, citing that his . p:tsen« would be a tr.reat to civil ( order. De Valera netertfteless w«nt to Ncwfy to speak. Before he'tcgan he -*js arrested Ui\is was betas hi Two Irclands (cday. am! Jinn- tli=y mar he Lirouuhl to a head by ;i :r.'nrc's jocfel visit. Hi-; - ,! JuiiiiMin, Manila sv-hual buy, nnd .Ixin Pelty. Ito«i>l6n:l fimncV. Wii<- dl-iinis--e:l l)i /ii.'li;.' Irn: u. and I'clty U'.TO drive's; of !v;; <• us which ili;iiri',l in a cr.iili on liv'i.vay la last » n .fc w h ;n (-,. . W. Hinw'.lo. a?,;! riium plcke:-.' I was siiu-d. The rjuii in h:in:l!m; JO'OKII :> di'CWiin f:ill-!Mi!i !; a piv- : j l!ni!!:ary hi-aniiR I.IM \v,-ci; stut;cl ' that !l'.ir!ielle va; jrullly cf on- \ trltiili :-y ncgllii^T.ri- Ji-ailhu. j-j h!> : own d<Mlh. !!<• v,.i\ Miilnv bv :in opm (icm- In IVtiy's car \vi'..>n the tw;> ni.iclilncs stunk. 'cii:in-> him ^osii haid ilrst on the i-'iu-:--!;. Jcii'.nscn was navni'd by i.u- cosn\ : whldi found both th;> si-' btv : i nnd l'ct:y were lo a ceri-un exlen'. , ] iicnii'/i-iii bu: ii:-. viiuiiih u w:ir- ! mm hcldlng thejii n t : ;,> xr.uv! piny. ; S:>: out of cls^l d.-fvndanis en '• chauf-.s of tiT.llie vloliitluni in t!:e j police division ot i'--u;-t pleaded f giiilly cr foneilcd cavh d.'p;.sits. ; Tlii' Iini> in each cav: was niu dol: lar nnd dollnt cost. Tivo defcn 1 j tlanls fulled to -apjioar. Tliu-" win i forfeited cash bonds or paid fines i were B. II. liroc-k, m-rbii-i Ulluy, ! lioy Cinniingiiain, Joj Tfluschinan! • Spiir-jcdi! Pattorson. and Harry Forbe.v. Ti:ose not present wc:e: ,JI- i msn lllann and C. Oaywocd. i Seven defendants In g.imln-j c.i«- I es ,woi:> lined $10 caeli Saturday, | Two were no! tried. I Jrano.s while forfeited $10 for I disturbing Hie peace. Uuy Iij'tlc was arraigned for pii;- limiiKiry cxaminntlon for robb-.>ry but thc court'ordered him remanded In (he custody of ofllcors for Brand jury Invcsllgiilion. . A charge of assault with Intent lo kill against Herman Armor, nc- QHAND RAPIDS,' Mich. (UP)— Tnlllngg a $10 bill Is interesting flivj. according ' to Clyde James, Cirnml Rapid!) business man, also inoiltnblc. . , ; James paid n ' (vorkman'sio recently. Ho decided to trail the bill, when tlic workman said his grocer would t'j glad to gekii. From ihc grocer the bill w3nt lo u bu*.ch«r, win added'"several dollars nnd paid his rent, The landlord added sevsral additional dol- | lars and paid.James S20 du; on a i roofing account. "So," Jams painted out, "I d:u- bled tny money by releasing R jio bill." City Fathers Go in for Old Fashioned Barter PUEBLO, Co!. (UP)—The city fathers nro going In for good old- fnshlfMicd .swapping. Raid duds had R plntform scale, which the city didn't need, very badly. They wanted sonic pipe. So u trade has been arranged I v/liurcby u .local company that I need? lh c plntform scale will take ' It u ml give its vnluo In pipe to the 'city. ,.; ; jit (Ui>) — ' Bro ' i - ra5 "?" c I'rossed. FORT WORTH, Tex. Blanche Lane, 0, in a plaster cast I after treatment for Infantile pav-! Search fcr S6,MK\ Falls nlysif, wa r , not injured when n TVWUALL. S. D. (Ul'l—A fran- trtick crashed into an nuloinobllej tic r;r.reh .for stl.OOO in currency W E R T tIR M.SKKS 'EM SEE Office Over ,loo Isaac's Stoic N'ew Yorkers lire keeping lute lioui.s-ln their oiiices—the.w ilayi. (his icinurkable night picture of Mnr.hnttan dlstlows. Tnten fron the lofly lop of the central building In Rockefeller Center, looking south from fifllh street, t\ic plioto sho\\s ihnl nut all the bright lights are un Broadway. The Empire SI nil 1 bulldinj!. snrmoiinied by Its brilliantly liijhtcd tower, 13 si-i'ii In tile center of Ihe plcluic. Guild SchoUrshljis Incrrawd DETROIT (UP)—The number of $5,OCO university scholarships offered In the Fisher Body CrftSt-s- mnn's Guild model coach coinpe- , tlon hns bron increased from four in which she was being returned fiat had bec-n hidden In a wheat to sis, it was announced recently. to her homo In Hajerman. N. M. bin failed to produce the money Two of thc scholarships will be ot persons cant afford' llio $2 nec- The automobile was badly dam- when the bin burned recently. The awarded in Canada, and the other cssary lo start r.ults. He believes "Punr Jinn" Court Sfarlrd DETROIT (UP)— A conciliation court for the "poor mnn" has been Sinrlcd here' by Common Judge Joseph A. Glllls. The Jurist « "(ioDr nmn's courl" Idea, ho said, because "Ilioiisnnds Legion Officers and Veterans Administrati o n Men Will Attend. An American l/jgion member-ship and Service rally for Mississippi county is planned for Sunday nf- t-srnoon, November C, at the' city hall auditorium, according to Di-. A. M. V/ashbiirn. commander Dnd Cason Past No. 24, tr.s American Legion. Amen; those on the program are: J. II. Graves, depart incut commander; Jt. w. Siassn. department adjutant; Jain?s A. Winn, regional manager, veteran.?' administration 1 , Claude A., director Arkansas Service Bureau; Merlin Fisher, assistant direclor; L. L. Thonibill, conlact representative; Ncrris Webb, distrisl commander. American Leg:on. Mcnuuo. The conference will Kr-^s the proem crisis m. veterans affairs.' dus to the activities oi the Nation- j al Economy League to cut off sucl- ' benefits ES frt^e r.ospitalizaticn. rj-! PORTLAND, Ore (UP)-W L i "I" 0 ',' 0 ' 1 '" Disability comper.saficn. I Finley. Oregon naturalist, who has , ^. mt » lUio » ^ disability allowanc:. I ooliied international fame, disputes ! ™ tlrenic »'- ° mre; '" benefits, r.nd ih s the pooular belief that a bear An explanation will be marte ccops fish out of the water with I ° r ncnv re sulalicn= which arc no-.v his paw | i" effect, rcdurlna tlisaWBly u-.'.-jw- Fin'.-y should know. He spent clilmf- 61 ?- °" . 1Ic1tt '. antl . r «Pf» 3:i innnv weeks lasl summer on Ail- ! c1 *'"": " ld:v) - ua l claimants will be miralty I..Iar.d, southeastern Aim- : imcrvl ™ed by representatives of Va. watchin" Kcdink bears r.o'' thc Arkansa s Sirvici Rurrau and ih'O'icli their paces. He has also ' Vcterans ' Administration, siiidied and filmed hundreds of ' A large attendance frcrr. :il src- olhcr bears of varying nationnli-: t'ons of Mississippi county is ex- agwl. The truck driver was book- Mini of $-1,000 hlrtdm In the house four In thc United States. Thc cd lor drunkenness. • ; .saved, it was guild now has 352,000 members. Hie doiikcl will Include approximately 400 cases a month. Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 Popular Belief "A bear's fishing technique is most interesting." s! iid Finley. "Th-, bear will plunge into a stream : and rush do\vn the middle of it' until he gets to a pool. B; will "lunge into the nool, frightening Ihe salmon or other finny denizens. When the fish, trying to es- rape. reach shallow \vaf.-r. Ihe bear pounces uix>n them. He uses his raws to corral lhc prey, but once this is accomplished, he picks un the fish in ' ' " ashore to eat his mouth and goes it." Lives in flcu.-:a Kat'csr Built ! WINDSOR. Out. (UP) — Mr.:. ! Mathilda Girari. lOi jvars old. i-.i living in the lo^ hciise here that' Iscr father built 100 njo. '-, Backache Bother You? Year O'd Disonte Ov?r j Dog Is Settled by Judge i INDIAN'ANPOLIS I UP)—A dis- uiito which started last ScnUmbar over ownership of n large German ••i-.eohcrd do? finally has h:cn settled by Judge Dan V. White, of Marion Countv Municipal Court. Charles M. Stephens, who claimed thc dogs name was Fang, and E. G. Yoiint. who said the dog answered to tlx? name of Fri; z both claimed ownership. The dog barklrcly a?recd with 20 witnesses that appeared in behalf of Ste- , ocns and Yount. • i Tli.e Judge finally awarded the ! don to Stephens after a study of photographs presented by both claimants. It was decided that the dog In dispute \vas the one pic- ; tured by Stephens because of i spots over the eyes. | In addition, Stephens was! awarded one cent damages. He i had asked $25,000. It was said, after visltim; the Younl home and claiming the do*. > Jeff Bratton waj'the only otfei prisoner brought before t& cimrt of London. It May Warn of Kidney or Bladder Irregularities A persistent backache, with bladder irregularities and a tired, nervous, depressed feeling may warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. Users everywhere rely on Doan's Pills. Praised lor more than 50 years by grateful [users the country over. Sold by ill druggists. l>oajJ5s ^MHlls ' A Diurfttic Forth* Kldrwy* THE SEA WOLF "Nature in the Rat'/'—as portrayed by thc noted artist, N. C. Wjctli... inspired by thc infamous Captain Kidd's fierce raids on thc gold-laden Spanish ga((eons(1696,),u!h!dunadc him thc scourge o/ tfieSfianish Main. "Nature in thu Raw is Seldom Mild" —and raw tobaccos have no place in cigarettes. No raw tobaccos in Luckies —that's why they're so mild W E buy thc finest, the very finest tobaccos in all thc world— but that docs not explain why folks everywhere regard Lucky Strike as the mildest cigarette. The fact is, we never overlook the tmth that "Nature in the Raw is Seldom Mild"—so these fine tobaccos, after proper aging and mellowing, are then given the benefit of that Lucky Strike purifying process, described by the words—"It's toasted". That's why folks in every city, town and hamlet say that Luckies are such mild cigarettes. "Irs toasted Thrt "

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