The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1931
Page 4
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THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIEK NEWS THB COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHliRS • C. K. BABCOCK, Editor H, W. UAINE3, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising KcprescntaiivcB: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, 8ai> Antonio, San Chicago, St. Louis, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class mailer at the post ottlce at BlythcvUlc, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city o( Blythevllle, 15c i«r week or $6.50 per yenr In advance. By mall within a radius of SO miles, 53.00 per year, $1.50 tor six months, 85c lor three months; by mall-In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. A Close One An election so closu Unit the oulcuiiu! depends upon a score or so of iibscnlct; ballots is not a very satisfactory ail';iir from most standpoints, but at loust Hie principal contestants [lolled enough votes that neither need feel humiliated at the outcome. As this is written the indications arc that our mayor has sijiienked through. His apparent plurality may or may not stand up. Ju any case it docs not seem on its frice to he a very impressive endorsement of a man seeking his seco'iul term, but appearances are deceiving, and we do not think Mayor Kcccl needs to feel. ashanicd of the vote he received. ' • The fact of the matter is tliat this is a bad year for mayors or liny other class of person seeking re-election to public office. It has boon a bad.year-) for the voters, and their inclj'natfoi^js|$ to- fuktf iVout on the fellow who is ihV'- Just look what happened to the long unbeatable .Big: Bill Thompson in Chi- ''' ;. , Besidei'itjtf proqiiVitj'.-' clcctor- ;."' at6 to.'iufn filings upside'clown when '.'. times arc not so good, Mayor Reed .1 made his race under certain additional ; handicaps. In tlie lirst place he was - opposed by a man of more than ordin- = ary strength and popularity. In the . second place he holds another public : oiTicc, wliich to some folks does not seem wholly compatible with (he position of mayor. ' r 1 . ' Making-ciue'irUowancc for the'rather exceptional difficulties which he has - faced in the latter part of his term, ; we think Mayor Reed on the whole has - done a good job. This writer, personally, felt that Mr. Fail-field would do - a better one, but that does not imply - any idea of civic tragedy should his indicated defeat be confirmed as it may be by the time this- gets into print. An unfortunate aspect of city and county political contests is that they sometimes engender bitterness that does not disappear with the rendering of the decision at the polls, and adversely affects the co-operation of all elements of the community in matters of common interest. Whatever the outcome of yesterday's election, there is sufficient reason for confidence in the ... "good intentions and the civic patriotism OUT OUR WAY fe(V GoT s ° <500O AT TH19> j>V^\ CQOUO MAK5 ^ f." , ; >_>O 'XlOS ALMOST I DOWM ALOMCT HERE: . V.ME. I / tX-v.r.xM EXACTLY \AineOe TO / ClMMAMOM BARK, \ EVM AM' SASSAFRAS — AU' WKTC.W vjHtciE TI-V" BIGGEST POS-5V ^NILXOVM SUDS CAME OUT of both Mr. Heed and Mr. Fail-field to justify adherents of both accepting the result and forgetting the heat of the campaign. A Plan For Our Vitgin Isles Commenting on the imiwverisliment in the Virgin Islands, which he recently visited, President. Hoover declared, "Viewed from every point, except remote naval contingencies, it is unfortunate that we ever acquired these islands." And perhaps Virgin Islanders are just as sorry us the president that the United States ever made the purchase. Since we took possession of this little trio of islands in the Caribbean 14 years ago, their prolititble rum business has been ruined by the Volstead act and their commerce hampered by our stripping regulations. As a consequence thousands of natives have left the islands, and they arc worse off economically than they were under -Danish control. Hut it is ti mistake to assume that we can do nothing in restoring, in some measure, the prosperity they once enjoyed. The natural charm of the islands, which have been called "The Gardens of Eden of the Caribbean," suggests, for one thing, that we might develop them as a resort. It would require no superhuman effort on the part of the government to lure some of the thousands of Americans who travel to IkTinuda, Cuba and Panama to . the tropical playground ' which really belongs to them. As one ^writer described them, the islands comprise "the loveliest playground in the world. The tiny islands with their brilliant flowers' and fragrant forests, glow like jewels in the blue of the Caribbean, each in a setting of sparkling white beaches and bays shirnniEr- ing emerald and sapphire by turn. The Virgin Islands are fairy isles, homes of romance, basking in the lazy sun of the tropics." As poor an investment as tlis §25,000,000 we paid for the islands may now, seem, there iq no denying they have possibilities as an all-year-round rc.surt. It is a lamentable fact that this paradise must be called the poorhouse of the Caribbean. The Scotch juc sometimes charitable. They ofirn give ihelr word. A New Jersey department, store announces ID will hire no more Int girls. For them, lean days nre ahead. A Pittsburgh woman motorist who ran down the snn-.e man twice In one day, is engaged lo many him. Bound to get her man one way or another. It lakes an alert pedestrian to tell what a motorist- is driving at. High-toned people, points out tlie oiTtce sngc, arc not necessarily people of note. A Dutch bo.ver, after losing to his English adversary, kissed him in the ring. Apparently determined to get a smack in somehow. By Williams 7~ Z f-\"~ / BuT WHAT \ BuT DID ooT OF MO ,. . NO / ' FUTURE.- ^ | C'MOKi, VET'S ' ~\ ' - - Ml&AT """ _BLYTHEyiLLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS "If you want them to keep you company, Uulv. I'd these hyacinths would be easier to get along with." up bronchitis or 'pneumonia. The continuous slight, fever results in a loss of vigor and in disturbances of digestion. There are even cases-In which loss of memory or neurosis has occurred because of the constant infection and irritation. H has lx?t-n well established that an Infection In the nose may be carried by the blood to other parts of the bxly, resulting in serious Inflammations of Joint^ infection of tr.k heart and the kidneys and even meningitis. Iti children, chronic Infection o! the sinuses may ue associated \vl(h enlarged adenoids and tonsils. The removal of the adenoids and tonsils may eliminate the source of the infection and end the trouble. At the same time, it should be emphasized again that correction of the diet to include a proper amount of vitamins A, I), c and D Is of Importance. . Tlrere are, of course, cases in which the fame child may have, an enlargement of the tonsils an:l nde- nolds and associated witli this a sensitivity to various protein substances. Obviously attention tu both conditions is necessary If complete recovery Is to be secured. In older people, when the an- strum Is Involved, the large sinuses on each side of the nose. It may be necessary to remove all liilec-lcd teetli in relation to the antrntn and to clean out the infected lone at the roots of the teelh. An opnlnj Into the antrum from the mouth permits drainage and the haalinj of the diseased membrane. If such measures fail, it is pas- sible to employ a surgical procedure, which involves a wide opening of the sinuses ar even complete obliteration; such methods are, however, so delicate that they should be undertaken only by ihose especially competent and" tiien after thcimcst careful consideration. JWBD_NI^!DAY,_API«L 8, 1931 WASHINGTON LETTER Government. Fedtral BY RODNEY DUTOilKlt N'KA Service >¥riler •••l also notes that 13 women have been ent to Congress, including Mrs. Re- ;ecca Latimer Kelton. who served Nov. 21, 1022. Ex-Congi-essivomm*ii the order of their election are Jea- nelte nankin of Montana, Alice Robertson ot Oklahoma, Mrs. Winl- , , April 8.— Women are still exceptions in the besl gov- !™««|l obs, .ppolntlve and elect- he, but here has been a marked cn o te present 72d ncrease during the past few years Congress are Mary Norton of New in the number who have receive Jersey, Florence P. Kahn of Cat - appoiiitmenls to administrative and executive positions. ledcrnl government employs , a o ew women reports the National and Efligene Wingo of A k league of Women Voters after survey of women In public office, and many of them serve us department division chiefs, supervisors of special department activities, librarians, business specialists, legal assistants, scientists, statisticians and naturalization olficers. Some of the more important jobs held women are those which PuT Au_ THAT "11 t-\G. \ l_E.ARM\MC-r SoMCT-iii-Ka | '<?, GO - VTT DAMV^ AMD s^.uu»-v j i 1M CuSE /. 1 J ESTfA£T\ C mm e or less obviously ought lo ba held by women. There's Chief Grace Abbott of the Children's Bureau; Chief Mary Anderson of the Women's Bureau; Chief Dr. Louise Stanley of the liureau of Home Economics, and four women wtio are in charge ot the nurses of the War Department. Navy Department, U. S. Public Health Service and thj Veterans' Bureau. ..Woman on Tax liuard But there k also a female member of the Board of Tax Appeals, the U. S. Customs Court and the Civil Service Commission. And there's Mrs. Bessie' Brueggnun, chairman of the U. S. Employes' Compensation Commission. Mrs. Anna Tlllinghasi is commissioner of Immigration at Boston and there are women who serve as collectors of customs in North- Carolina. Iowa, Hawaii, Tennessee and the Utah- Nevada district. Mary O'Reilly is assistant director of the mint and is the most important person in that bureau. The Justice Department, deprived of Assistant Attorney General Mn- bel Wllis-braixlt. still boasts a woman on the parole board as well as a female superintendent of the women's prison al Alderson, \v. Va. The Interior IX'iKirtmctu rc;wris a woman serving as assistant csm- nmsicncr of education and the | State Department seems to have jmo:c women olllclals than anv oth- ' *"./ Mill- ^i... t ui 11:1; u. ti UUStCin*; er department: the chief ol the occupy the highest Judic at a passport division, chief ol I];.;- c j lice of co-ordination and review Iwo assistant solicitors and fo:V liago (Chile!, and Havana. 13 Women Sc-nl lo I'ongrrs, frt ' d ot Katlier- . . - ine Laiiglcy of Kcutuckv Mi-s Rmh Hanna McCortmck of linnois and Mrs. Pearl O.dfiel, of Artaisa" Congresswomcn of the present 72d . - fornia, Edith Noiuse HO-PK nf Massachusetts, Ruth Bryan Owen o< Florida, Kuth Pratt of New York all widowed except Mrs. Norton. •• ••• The ;re are 14!> women legislators MQTHER_N- _CURjQ fhe AOE PRUNIHS AK£ (JflCWEM OFF 7W£- IRKS to 'KAKE ROM. fOfi ~IHE GKO\ffTH OF A/£W ONES. .?'• - F6\> * ANT? &4IP -THE HKTS OF OTHER. • AND C4RRy CCXTOCVslS-. 7M< C4P7iV,£3 HATCH our ,AN? /aee KKCffP To SP£KS> ~IHE/ft L\J£S FOOO iii 39 states, four fewer than ,„ 1D20 but 20 more than in the 192728 legislative senscn. They inclurte 88 Republicans, 51 Democrats, four non-partisans, one Socialist and two elected by both Democrats and Republicans. Forty-six were reelected and 13 arc state senator Connecticut has 21 women in itsi legislature. New Hampshire 18 and Vermont 1C. Legislatures without women in 1931 are Alabama, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Nevada Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee and West Virginia. Only T«d Were Governors Only two women have been gov- eriiors-Ma Ferguson of Texas and Nellie Ross of Wyoming. No woman was ever elected a lieutenant governor nor has r,ny state ever experienced one as an attorney general, but at the first ol this year women were serviny as secretaries of state in Keuluckv Louisiana, New Mexico. South Dakota and Texas. North Dakota has Mrs. Bertha Baker serving as state treasurer for her second term and Arizona has a woman as state auditor. Several women, especially in }f cw York, serve on state labor, industrial welfare mid industrial boards, Miss New ucpartment, of Labor. One on .Jlijh Court Bench There is hardly any administrative board or commission in state government not had a league Units. j Two Ohio women, Judge Flcrcnc;' Allen of the Ohio Supreme Court and Associate Judge Oenevieve R Cllne of the U. S. Customs ;i, ^.AUSTRIA'S BREAK On'. April, 8,'1917, the government ol Austria-Hungary severed diplomatic relations with the government of the United States. As soon as ihe announcement o! Ihe break was received by the administration orders were given for taking possession of the Austrian merchant vessels that had been self- interned iti this ccuntry. Here is an excerpt cf the tnte handed to the American charge d'affaires at Vicuna in the ab-enc: of Ambassador Penfield, who had left for America a few davs previously: "Since the United Slates of America has declared that a state of war exists between it and the Imperial German government. Austria-Hun- :il - D gary, as an ally of the German Km-i f n , pire, has decided to break oil cli[)!o- wit'n the Units;] <1 :_rMM1 BY hE* -IJmCC. IXC; S CHURCH EXCUSES ==r=r=l!y George W. Iiarhiin= forriL-*"* i-"' Sirl "* " le mQSt '"'"'" for e° ttcn W'»- I had an op- Iwvr t\ h l s ° ma "y V^l'le -Fortum'ty after that to show how have to say about Church attend- j loyal and how I remembered his " " = - Whe " T BCC:lnrSS l ° mc aml * have s ""* mean doing | but it would have cost ir- more !' ^ m " ke il ! than l fclt Iikc ' «"«<* <° ^ .' t1C! '" cc ' Tlc '' e 1 fcel sure I: » ""del-stood. And if ° "one about; I ever set a r;al chance I'm going o not do vcr >' • <° '^P that fellow- just to show sav chu^h I"" L .say church work * ., » » i I nrt rl ?"T thtI mnrh ,.u- f , • eow- us o much talkine but haw done what; him how I appreciate a friend I con ' . That's the way I feel about my in H „ ot Ot 7? rk ' l bclieve! """" "* «»>• * '«•' <"xm my f nn H S ,," 1S5 n and ' Ct tl!e oth « ch«rch-I waul to he loyal and a fellow do the talking. rea! he]p aild j told som f th Nmv nist.a short while back—I • • -was last year, but it might iht,k think , have been year before last— I did wilat I call a real service for my church. I find there, are so many things that can lie done that help cm. and if over I get to going to my church mc-n day y Church if then? came time they :s. and the Imperial and Boyal Embassy at Washington has been instructed to inform the Department of State to that ellect." regularly I'm going to ;-.ay attention to little things. I think if everyone would do this it. | would make it mighty easy for I tlie church lo get along and "from ! what I hear they all nwd help. 11 l; always considered mysoif toy- | al to my church. Of course, there I lot cf people who seemingly j kp.ow th? meaning of the worci loyal. I'm not only loyal to my church but I'm that way with could use me just say the word. Chicago claims the distinction of being ttia mail-order center of the world. a the outstanding one belli" Frances Perkins, head of York's Department, of Labo:-. organization that has woman member the Cornier News Want Ads Pay. my friends. Now, I had a friend one time ; and he helped me out quite a bit ! in a financial way. I told him that i I wouid always remember him and; you may not believe ine, but I i Typewriters - - - Adding Machine 1 : Repairing — Rebnildinjf — Rentals—Ribbons—Carbon — Adding Machine Rolls Acton Printing Go. Typewriter Dcpt. Phone 10 he lowest price for the tilings you eiititle*! - - - --•:,..*,u» jiiviivmi IKJilS eve rheld by women. Women are also Judges in Massachusetts and -- ,u,n Pennsylvania and in varinm: vice consuls serving at Valp.nroo, city municipal courts The ire TlflVI I riAIIACr. ~..J ^^«. , , ' VMltltO. 0.111,^ ilrC clerks of Ihe Supreme Court In M m . i . - "• vv,,n.i..i- nesota and Nevada judces In mnnv- ; sioncrs at Shanghai, Oslo ann n. - ' "- • J s mn "> and assistant trade connni;.s!oi- •T- Bogata. Barcelona. Madrid. S - --."... j".«b---» '" miuiy Juvenile courts and probate judses ill several states. Several women arc mayors ol small cities and there's a sprinkling of them In county and municipal The hest car for you to liuy is llic one that inducing, at the lowest price, the things you are cnlillrii to in an automobile—resuming thai it will he. ccouomical to opt'rale mid maintain and that it will he long-lived. <I The TVcw I)e §010 Eight is huilt exacllv lo these specifiealions. It has a !ii", smooth engine devcioping 77 horse- power; it has a silent, eafo Uuislecl l)O(ly, liandsnmt'ly finished and ap- pointed; it lias weatherproof internal hydraulic brake?, the safest, fioftcst type known, iilwnys equalizer! and positive iu action. <1 It gives you all the smoothness of eight-cylinder performance, all the luxury that pride of ownership rc([iiircs,:ill the riilinjrcom- fort that is essculial lo plcafnnt motor, ing. nil tlinsafcly llmt can Eic.hiiilt into aear. <JIt is economical of fuel auil oil. Sound design ami superior materials insiirclonglifo. lAmlithringsyniuiil these tilings for g ( Jfir> and iip,f.o.Ii.ruc- lory. Q We invitn you to lake a dcmon- sh-ation and to make ;i comparison of DC Soio values with those of any other car in or near its price class. I Sinus Infection Sometimes ! Harms Oilier Parts of Body! ' IjlllTOlfS X(JTE: ,1.161 of ltto.-iilK]« by Tl.i, Dr. l- i, th, M,l,ri,, arlvisablc. an<i these be helped hv drnin- ' nv nit. ^loitiiis nsinim Witor, Jcurnal ol inr Amr:; t . .NUdiral Asscclallcn. and rf ;h gciJ, tbe Hcaltl! .M.i^/i,,.. i A person with chvo:i:c in;,,-:. cf Ihe sinuses Is likely to w- ; what the possibilities "nrr :,- L .relief. Dr. Lore M. liurd ,~\ '. vinceil that iKnplc \\ith ,'.'.:.'• fiiiiisitls never recover *•;•„• ti-catiiieut. : Many of ll-.c-m hrtve lov.-:.:•.. infections in whirh fiirgica! ;:-,! , mcnt is net ! patients can , ngc . (rcq ,, em In other cases, however, the infection ot the sinus persist to such an extent that ti involves danger to surrounding tissues. Cases ar: .known in which the sight of an eye i lias been lost because ot Infection j in a neighboring sinus. There are j other instances In which the In- jfcctlon extends from the ciutacht- ' ( an lubes to the car and thus in- .votves the ma.-toid process. The iccii:lant inhalation of pus may set Important Features of This Fine Eight 77-liorscpoii'cr engine, in- £iiring rpiicls: accclcralinuand efficient, effortICM |>crfor»i- flncc at all .'pccd^. Dotvii'draft carburrtion, rrfn\l\n% in economy of fuel, operation. Full force-feed it/ftrica- tion tn cranlc=li.ift,'iiaft nnd conncclinj; roil iM-.iriiig?. /'oiir-pomlcn^'incsi/s/M.'!!- il'ori, vilh rulil^r inmuilin^j al liolh front anil rear roni.iri \fimlf. Internal ncathcrrironf hydraulic lirnkfx, ilic ?af- "t, fnrot and foflr-t type nude—.iK.ijs rrjiulizcd M,] l>0^ilivc in action. Unistcd Imtly, wrMnl in\ n one solid piece iiillioul sea:iu or joints to F']uc.A anrl rnnlc. Koomy. 1i<iinhaivcl\-iij]- ftnliitnl intcrinrx wiili m-w I'Vcnch plcai np!iol?;,-r-.. frcwly-tlcsigiu-tl sfiriu " suspension ami liyilraullc shix-k alisnrl.rrj, piixlucin<; suncrior riiling qualities. nnd ui>, f. o. b. laelury DeSoto Sales and Service 117-11!) ICnst .Main lilylhevillc, Ark.

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