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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1931
Page 4
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PAGE"POUR ,-THE.BLYTHEVILLE COU1UEU NKWS THE COUniER NEWS CO., PUBL1SUEHS C. H. BABCOCK, Editor II. W. HAINK3, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, "Atlanta, Dallas, Eat Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at Ilic |x>st office at BlylheUllc, Arkansas, under net of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SURSCItll'TlON KATES By carrier in the city of Blythevillc, 15c per week ur vO.yO per year in advance. By mail within ft radius of 50 miles, $3.09 |>er year, 51.50 for six months, 85c for three months; liy mail in postal zones two to six, inclusive, ErJ.50 per year, in zones seven and eight, 510.00 per year, payable in advance. A Problem Remains Tho Reel Cross drouth relief prn- gram, in the cour.-'c of which nearly §70,000 lias been spent in the Cliicka- siiwlja district, of Mississippi county lo provicl; tlie necessities of life for some 'J.OOO fiimilie.-i, is jusl jiliont at nil entl. In it souse Liu; eniurguncy is over. Tiic grxv.l majority of \vlio rc- i]tiii'til lielp diirinj; tho winter are now at work on the Iniul. Through Hie futl- 'oral governnicnl's drouth relief loans and other sources money lia.s been ob- taincd in anioiints sufficient to culli- vatc iiractkiilly the entire iUTeugc normally devoted to crop production. But while by far llio greater part : of the Cliickasawba district.'* farm population is no longer in nead of as- sistancc, there remain^ a serious problem in some 800 or 1,000 families wilh • neither land to cuHivala nor early prospect of other employment. Among these arc the widows and orphans, the aged, sick, crippled and otherwise economically unlit members of the' popiila- tion, for whom times arc always ditfi- cult and for whom they are particularly hard this year because opportunities for occasional employment are fewer and their, neighbors aiidi relatives are less able to help them than they Jiave been in other y-savs. There arc also in this county several hundred families who came last fall from Tcn- nessec, from Mississippi, and from the hills of Arkansas and Missouri,.,!]! the bilicl" that here they would''lihd ''opportunities to earn money picking cotton u\<\ at'olhcr work. After a few \veeki of cotton picking they found thomselvea destitute and stranded, ds- pcr.dent upon charity here and without means of returning to their homes. Many of them ar-s still here, landless, jobless, pennyless. Another cla-s of persons left in a precarious situation by the ending of the Red Cross relief program is the large group, most numerous in Blytheville and in and about Manila, who in other years have earned their livelihood in the mills, at woods work, or at various forms of day labor. The closing down of some wood working plants here and at Manila, and the reduction of scheduler, by others, coupled with a rather gnieral cutting down of opportunities for occasional employment in OUT OUR WAY all lines, have left many of these people without opportunity for earning a living. A few months hence, when the cotton chopping season opens and the cunning factory commences its season's run, thfi situation will bi 1 improved, bill diirinij' April and .May a serious problem will exist. Early in thj winter it was the hope of Judge Harrison that the turnback to the county of highway 1'iimU would make possible a road construction and maintenance program tlial would give employment to many. Thai hope was blasted by the chtusti in the turnback law which diverts most of Mississippi county's share of the money to paying debts of Osccola district road improvement districts. Mississippi county has already been nlloUcd §02,52'!.(50 of its estimated $r!(>,0()0 share of the turnback, but every rent of the ?5'2,02-1 has gone to pay improvement district bonds and interest, leaving nothing to be spent for relief of unemploy- mcnl and improvement of our roads. About, all that remains to b? said is thai wo keep in our minds that human being;) cannot and will not be permitted to starve, The Red Cross has fed a large part of our population through the hard months of winter. If that orgunixalion, r/;ganl,iiy.f its iturt of the task us completed, sees lit to withdraw its help, the community will have to undertake to meet the situation. The best way to do this is by providing employment. There is an opportunity to get long postponed jobs of till kinds taken care of now at a minimum cost. Money etui be saved and it community i. service rrdered by cleaning up and re- . pairing our premises, by making improvements that will be both necessary and expensive when the business pendulum, already swinging toward prosperity, registers the certain" reaction from the recent period of depression. the lx-st of conditions and get ri SIDE GLANCES % George Clark ISJSeWaSSt BE SURE YOU'RE .. __ i creased through drinking large I i <s3«^»«^H^^^«na^«^™ creased through drinking amounts of water. Tlie skin elimination Is benefited by the use of hot baths, which increase perspiration and, as Ilic elimination Increases, the assimilation also is improved. Under these conditions, the individual .Is almost, certain lo. bs benefited, provided he dues not overdo any particular aspect of the treatment.. People with heart! disease may lak: i loo much exercise or may throw i too much strain upon the circu-' latlon by alternate hot and cold baths. People who arc v .'ak may c still furllicr weaken Ihcmselu.s un- i duly by driving the organs of elimination too severely. A!! of these points must be taken into account. I If Ihe patient remains at iioni; j he falls into a vicious circle m relationship lo hygiene and treatment, at home may be unable to brink ' through this circle. If the [:-.-rsou (joes lo a mineral springs, he j changes the entire habits ut life, I and tli3 improvement in assimilation and elimination put him on the road to recovery. TIIK AMERICAN' 1'LAG On April 4, 1B18, Congress enacted Ihe law which fixed for all tim3 j Ihe design of the Hag of i!:c Unlt- ied Slales. I The law rectified an error which n short-sighted Congress enacted in 1795, after Vermont an:l P.GTU2tSAC£ MOT A NEW (fSVENTlON.lN IQ1S t4CX>V\? EDiSOfs PRCCUCED ftCrcfiS FCOM FJAV*THEMftSTER MIND." ^;^ -TEA , s WOC= HE. SOT FBC.'.( THIS Pa«T THEBE is OT MOCH OtFFEREfSCE^S FF£[f\i W ACiD. "1 L-nmi- vnn •, 1 i> • i .1 , • actctl m 17S5 ' aftci ' Vermont an:l 1^Knov. >ou and jJcssie don'! gel along, Mrs. Polls, but .Kentucky had been admitted ID m- , tae floctor says she shouldn't get up today—so, if von i Unlon - ™s ™5 act provided iimt ; woiikln t aunt!—along about dinner time " " " 5lr| pe should be added for ?ich ! —- °f state, and for 23 yc-.irs Ihn WASHINGTON " LLTER . .Killlor'x Ncie: This ond of three stories parfmcnt of Labor's drive. In the past inonili it is said ChicagoMs did well to beware the "rides" of March. 11V UODXKY DUTCIIEll KEA Sen-ice Writer WASHINGTON -Quite often the- national ensign had 15 stripes. It \vas a 15-strlpc flas which waved over Fori Mcilenry and inspired Francis Scon Key lo writ? "The Slar-Spangled Bai'miT." As t everyone now knows, the act of, 11818 reduced tlie number of stripes i to 13—one for each o! the original states—and provided that each state .-- >-—••.."* u-, ui_,rv. tv n of the Union should b^ reDres^nt- dcporl.-illon for prohibition law violations be- ed by a star. Each state's star s cause those, according to court dc-j added io the flag on the fourth of CHURCH EXCUSES W. B:tr?i«in the sec- 'falsely claiming American cltizen- , - clons, don't constitute moral tur- Then there's the egotistic ananram player v>ho regards himself us a man of letters. No pilot, says the ofilcn sage, wants lo show what his plane's cracked up to be. A man who bolts his mciiis, says th; dietitian, usually is a nut. pllmlc. Aim at Communists - - The clcporialion drive has also immigration service gets a letter : been directed with special empha- from an lndi(;nnnt citizen who dc-1 sis against Communists, but of mauds to know why Uncle Sam | course many Communists are ar-o I doesn't deport Al Capone. j citizens and although Husband says 'll-.c answer is, of coursr, that, Ca- there has been a rcnl increase this jponc is an American citizen. He i year, in the number of Communists •was bom in tills country and i deported he complains that at- sorvcd in the American army! tempts at such deportation often i!,'"" 8 | during the war. with a gocd rec-' mean long, hard court fights Radl- v " lcia ! uid as a soldier. , cal aliens, he explains, are often ; 1 lie federal government, while j defended by tlie American Civil making a i.pcclal effort lo to-1 Liberties Union or some other group. Anarchists are depwtable under! the law nnd the Labor Department' contends thai, it has authority July following' the state's admission to tha Union. with all local authorities in inch war as they may be mak- I ins on gaii^s and racketeerlne, i can't d'jport a ^ansslor simply "IYom that time b:gan Je?us to I'rcach, and say, rtp;-nt ye; . lor the Kingdom of Heaven is ai hand." 3IatlI-cu- 4:11 "And before Him shall be gathered all the nations: and He shall separate fhrin one from the otlier lis the shepherd scpar- j atclh Ihe sheep from the goats." -Matthew 25:32 YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY (Committee) Irm and the influx of American alcohol are the chief difficulties in the enforcement of (he Ontario Liqtioi Control Act. Commenting en the Dominion Government's ban 'on liquor ex- perls to the United States, General W.'Iiams Laid: -There l:.>.s been a noticeable improvement' in conditions. II has had tb.o. of slnitin3 off the main Increased the amount of liinior be- in;; brought over our highways from Quebec in an endcavcr to> take it OKI the border to (he United States." A radio official recommends that taken for television censorship. It well, first, lo loak before \vc leap. steps would A movie theater cashier in a My carries the receipts to the bank cream bucket. But these arc not, frozen assets. Ohio to-.iii in an irj of course, Not all Hie proplc of Idaho I-..IIH thai divorce ia»-, but Boise will be Boise. causa he has a foreign-sounding i nnmc or simply b:cm:se he is an [alien. He is safe from doporia- i lion if he is a citizen. He \i i sale from deportation In any case j if lie has not violated the umr.igra: lion Imv cr h^s nob been con• Ui'led of an olfcnse involving mural i turpitude. I May Drprrl for Morals Cans? 1 Any alien convicted of a mcral ; turpitude crime within five yeavs j nf his entry into the country ... i comes cltportaole ai.d oil" who i'; twice convicted a:id sentenced for | a ycrr or more may be departed i e! gardltts of the time ol his entry, alien Dry Country Alcohol Worries Wet Canada TORONTO. Om..(UP>—The paradox of a!col:ul from a "dry" country — the Untied States'— being into "wet" Canada, has I police guessing. RejKHInij to the Provincial t.'gh- iature. General V. A. S. Williams, CcinmiKioRcr of Provincial Police, stated that the home-brew prcb-= supply to'Ihe" bootlegger, but hasi Courier News Want A:is Pay. ass""" : ""~ r The oldest coronation of which any contemporary re!:c survives, \vs3 thc_ coronation of Ihe Ethiopian King Aspalut, about 000.B. C. When light Is shed on public affairs it veals how lilUc some of 'cm were public. deport an active alien Communist who lias well defined connections with an International movement and K-hcsc actions in pursuance o! the parpcs.* of tliat movement are aimed at li-.c- ovcrihrow ol the cov- : eminent by force and violence.! Russians, however, are safe because' we haven't relations with the Soviet anci can't deport people there. Although the department has ot-i I ten beui criticixcd for a hard-1 boiled >utili:ttc in deportation cases! ii!vc!vi!i« aliens who are in bad 1 v.-lth their licme governments—js-: pi-dally anti-Fascisi Italians—Hus-j tar.d says (lut immlgrntioii olticials still lcllo',v the policy of actiiv,' sympathetically toward genuine po' The high salaries paid by radio show thai the entertainers do fjo into l!io'business for the lovu of mike. an alien K ai: K stci- entered Ui= .country illc^liy before lO'.M he k safc 111 so fur ::s that oftcnse Isjiuicnl refugees •concernej; If Ho i entered Illegally Fcw [)C p or(( . cs VMf „,„„ " in p '" Tile oii By Willianisi;£^/^r| s ^jTtJ ^^ ^^^ ^™ service to toi-ie local Kim-ner' pr'ob-'. ^Vhcre such a claim is snbs'n ' e i tsiRe AM' CME GOT BI&, \3ECAUSc. RIGHT ' -TIME. , AM' TK' ' HOW IT TW 6<JLV- o' V.MOODS "' BE TOUO . i'r GET BIG, BECAUSE:. HE. \.VA"=> VgRoMCr MOW OF T OKIE WA-S, t FOR TH' JOB AM' -/ E.V/EF? l' T' PROVE \T- WITH THE BABIES When little girls wore copper-toed and tight-waisted dresses, and little boys wore kilts — what of the babies? Swathed in yards of clothes. Scrubbed with unknown soaps. Few of them expected to live during the dreaded- second summer. Many of them suffering- countless ailments because nobody knew what to do/ te'caivM^-r'rHiWia^d^'* 1 . ? ''v i'° ' llmvcvor ' tllat 'in"'cou!tlin 111l kcci; j - is cli'iri:i i d b\'rhr inimi • -"r'-v ~,!"f trs j : ^ °^ case5 where deportees toj A glance back only a generation or so is enough" to reveal how fortunate babies arc today. Now there are soft, cool soaps . . . every aid in food that care and knowledge can prepare . : . sensible, light little clothes ... and such knowledge of sanitation and control of disease that every little baby should live and grow. nicri'l turpilud:'. lie I 1 ; also <!<•.: a-.- i TnMnppiin- •• <• :.H- i- i., ,,i;,, w i i.^,,^ !. ! , . 'OMOM.OW-llon- alioii? enter Mineral Springs Treatment Serves A6 Tonie lo the Bodyj ;iv nit. juir.i:is i isHii KJitur. of ;iir Atrp I'ks'/u-i.iliiii-. -MI.', iiyBfl.i, (he llr.-ittli .V.i;.i,; : l.c!'.-; be.'rrc tl'.:rr wax :i:r- s tii'ic medicine. ll-.r ';.: Ciici.'!if and Kciiiiiiis I-.M-M :.. •, to ;r,-. iii-.-f. ;i;~i.U- in bi:!. V.11-K.:;. 1 cf t;ir.|:,:M:-.-i ... : . ; ;. cm: v.alrr. -ind ;ii\is a::f:.-,->- j . gain I heir iicaiin. 'li'.c person vlio r::.-!; •}•.•• .-, li^'mriit cf a ;::::'.'.::\ ?:;-,;. . . :r- lii'.ch 1 to con::'.(:tr ;ha^. ::;, f gettiiiR a person nwaj from the' annr.yini; coiKlii'.nns i:i his business; or in his home, and thus tmprovir.-- i ricco. he res!R tar mere while at the springs Unn he did while : home: in the third place, pracliral-1 ly all mineral springs have laxative- or even cathartic water.? winch thoroughly cleanse the bcdy under I 'Announcements c.ius; so:<l Hie l tl-.c spri for ever an^ th'-v ,-.<-^ HSr-y lo V.r «r-.'.t d,-n! in rfs:oii:i-,- i cf tite bcxly tii :-,oui:,il .: ., turi.-' ot thr fallen:. In the Tin i r.:.vo. ir- :• i-pmig p;-ov!(!fs a elm:;;.' ,1; his mental at'.iturie; in the •I The Courier NCT.S has bcra au-: IhuriMd to ir.ako the following •j onnouiucments. subject to the \\l\\ • ! of tlie people at the municipal' | election to be he'.J April 7: j 1'or M.iyor j A. B. FA1KF1ELD ' j NElI.Ij KERD •••j die-Election, 2nd Term) W. C. LA.WLER j For City Trrasurfr j- ROSS DEAVtlJS «i ire election. 2nd term) • . -. Mothers are, indebted to advertisements "for "their news of these nursery aids . . . just as they are indebted for news of fascinating menus, fadeless curtains, sprighly dinner-ware. Constantly, ways are being devised to make life happier, more 'comfortable for baby, tlie whole family. Laboratories clean and bright arc scenes of goods being tested — being made safe and pure. When the testing is over, the perfecting done — advertisements hasten the goods to you. «T' No longer maiVol (the next time you 'buy something widely known) at how fresh, immaculate^ fine it is. These are qualities you can be sure of in buying advertised merchandise . ,. qualities you must be sure of in buying for the health of babies, children, any one. // is surprisiiiff how timely and vital the news in advertisements can he! Read them regularly.

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