The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 13, 1931 · Page 6
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June 13, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 13, 1931
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Page 6
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BLYTH13VILM3, (AUK.) COU1UER NEWS SATURDAY, JUNE 13, {931 1 1 THE BLYTHBV1LLE COURIER NEWS ".TUB COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS '•.-.-'.-'•"': o. K; BABCOCK. itaitof ;.''.. Hi W. HAIHE3. Advttlblng Mmager • Sole National Atwerttsing Representatives; Tbe Thomai P. Clark Co. lire., New York, PbiUdtlubii, AUtnU, Oallu, S»u Aiiloulo, San Ftaudsco, Cli'cigo; BV. Louis. • - Published -Every Afternoon Except Sunday. ' filtered'M second class mau«r at llie-ix»l office il Blytheville. Arkansas, ujider net or October 8. 1817. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Blytlievllle, 15c per vcck'or $0.50 per year In advance. By mall within k radius of 60 mllCJ, »3.00 per year, I1.50 for six mouths, 85c lor tlirco months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per yew, In zones ceven anil eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Not Infaliittt With those who deplore what they term the modern lack of respect for the institutions and the personalities of government we would take i.-:sue. Americans have not yet come as far as is desirable from the ancient sub- jcct-to-king altitude in their point of view .toward certain of. our higher judicial and executive officers. Government and the officers of government, even, unto justices of the supreme court and presidents of these United States, should receive the respect their: actions merit and no more. Certainly sight should not be lost of Hie fact that judges and officers are not dcmi-gods, but human being*, subject to the same influences that govern the 'thoughts and actions of men who wear no black,- robes 'or high' silk hals. '(Addressing the graduating class of tiio-Northwestern University school, of liiw at Evanslon, ,111., .the other day, James M. Beck, former solicitor gen- erjal of the United States, urged his liearers ,to.,av<j5d "the subserviency with which' lawyers have for generations . approached, its (the supreme court's) portals and reviewed its decisions as though they were incapable of error." The common sense of the matter is that with all its learning and all its wisdom the supremp court has no more of inherent infallibility rural magistrate. fn<;ii<llmtt.-:s which those who know him fool towiird Judge Driver. After all the only really important consideration is that the man we send to Washington be the one who can best serve Hie district and the slale. In character, ability and experience, with particular emphasis upon his intimate i'.ajiiiiintance with our all-important river control and drainage problems, Mr. Driver has the qualifications which this district needs at the national capitol. Reparations and War Debts If the British foreign office is really preparing to do what il can to help Cjurinuny gain a reduction in reparations payments, the chances fov Ku- rope's recovery from its economic and social sickness are measurably better than they were before. Every discussion of the industrial depression in Knrope gels buck, .sooner or later, lo (Jcnniiii reparations. There is abundant evidence to indicate that a scaling down in the reparations payments must be the first step on the road back to health. Tile British government, apparently, is ready to recognize that fact publicly. This, of course, will involve reopening of the whole question of the war debts; and it might pay tile United •Slates to re-examine its attitude on the subject very closely. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark than W. ]. Driver • Announcement, nl Forl Smith by Walter Riiney of McCrory that lie would probnbly bo H cumlkl:ilc for tliu conjjicsaional scat now held by Judge W. J. Driver of Osccola prompts us to remark that in our opinion the number of men in. public life who have met Ihe responabilities oi public service as-con- sialcnlly as has Judge Driver is small, and thai as long as he is ablu niul willing to serve the First Arkansas District can do no better than to keep him where he is. This is said without disparagement of Sir. Raney or of any others who may desire the honor of representing this district at Washington. Nor is it merely or chiefly an expression of the The Revel Goes Merrily On Nothing: will end It; nothing v.lll slop It, but "a tea party of the Boston kind," .is the Saturday Evening Post 1ms wisely suggested." 'You and your neighbor have cut your living' expense.'; trying lo make belli ends meet- You are dolnj without the many tittle things you.would like to have, indnstiics are chopping the heads olf of employes, but Ihe politician • goes merrily on lite way, on an abandoned, reckless spending spree. Unfortunately il will not end when the money Is gone.' It never docs. New sources or tux revenues will be drafigcd out, old ones will be revised, and former calculations and estimates will have been found lo be grossly Inadequate. * * * The original Martincau Highway program called for the expenditure or approxlnmlcly $55,000,000, But the powers that be suddenly dlscovcied thut the program could not be complete:! wilh this amount. Nearly a hundred million dollars has teen spent, and It has b:en discovered that only halt Ihe slate mileage is complete. A five-cent gas lax was at first thought to be sufficient. Nnv someone has discovered that another cent Is necessary. And It goes merrily on. * * v In leu years taxes in Arkansas have. Increased 400 per cent, and what have we to show for it. A three million dollar Insane hospital In (he process of construction nnd not paid for — hundreds of schools and no lunds with which to pay the teachers, ti dozen stale supported colleges that the .state c.innol allord, and half of which arc not needed, and a half- completed highway mileage that originally called for the expenditure of S55.COO.OOO. —Pine lilutf Commercial. I worst unions miners in under gal-. \ lerlcs. • * • In various foreign nations, the law Brunts compensation for occupational slllcosls. South Africa has recognized ihe prevalence of the condition among gold miners. Great Britain, Australia and Cimda. anrt most recently Germany, hav? provided for compensation (or workers In other Industries in which silica Is a hazard. So important is this subject, that an Intcrnatlioml conference was called to consider the situation In August, 1C30. Very fine particles ol ditst can te inhaled just like smoke or vapor. Larsc particles get into !!>e br?ath- 'liiB tubes and become entangled in mucus. They may be swept out by coughing or they may become entangled In the tissues, whereupon degeneration occurs and Inilamma- tlou ol the bronchial tuto iollows. Very fine particles of dust containing silica are taken up by cells In the spaces of (he lutijjs and set up a reaction leading to death ot the cell, fibrous changes and the formation of nodules In the lung;; which represent very small tumors. "I5nl, <l:ul—surely you're not coming to live with us, after the way you treated Jim, when ho was courting me." Scores of artists wept, it is reported, when a collection (V painlinss burned in Munich. Iltid this happened a .few months later it niiOht ha\c inspired another painting "September Mourn." ^WASHINGTON LETTER 11V UOUNKV DUTCUEIt XEA Hcri-icc Writer ' WASHINGTON-- Sonic d«y we \ay l:c finding out whether Char- c Curtis Is just toying with Herert Hoover or whether it's the resident who really holds the ice president's political future in .ic hollow of his hand. Thanks lo Ihe varying versions hlsperod by persons who arc snp- wsccl to know the admlntstra- lon's miud, the complete silence of Charlie himself and the hot \veath- r yues;.:s of the. journalists In mr nation's capital, Hie Curtis 1s- uc has produced most of such uyslcry and much of such humor is has been injected into the prc- iiui[>:i!8n situation. use islration would have no Charliu Curtis in 1032. Then Curlis and his friends be- c;in to have their Innings and it v.-as bruited about lhat Charlie was MTiously consklering running for the Senate next year Instead of the vice presidency. He might, Hie mo:y was, consider Hint lo be much safcr. He wanted lo slay tn TODAY IS THE-/0 ANrilV-EIW THIS CURIOUS WORLD BfGGKST AIR it.-UD I On June 13, 1917, the worst Ger-1 man air raid over England was carried out in the broad daylight cl noon, when a squadron of Gorman airplanes bombed tile East End aiv.i the business sections of London, killing 97 persons and injuring -!37. Many of the victims wcr:: women and children, 120 of the latter being either killed or Injured. The larse number of casualties was due to th3 fact that the catiiis places in the East End were crowded at the hour of tin; raid, schools \ver? still in session and large numbers of persons were on the streets. No damage of a military or naval nature was done. Only one of the attacking planes was brought down. A supplementary official report stated In part: "The air raid over London lasted about 1C minutes. The raiders were engaged by gnus of the East London defenses and a large nmnb^r ol airplanes of ibc Royal Flying A.CHfROKEE MOWN .INVENTOR., WKKEO AlPHASfcT IN.I&2I, WAS CJOCKLY AP6PKSD politics, after holding political of-1 Corps and Koyal Naval Air Service I'.IT for nearly 50 years, and there to be no In case the vt;v president, who importance. It ever that he could to nominated ler senator and defeat McGill. What lie Might Ho This yarn grow into such proportions that the question of what the vice president would decide lo (io w;as given an aspect of huge was jsointed out In Kansas,' inumnces lhat he that Curtis was a gent of umiiual .-111 run fcr tils old job In the political sagacity and that if he Senate, now occupied by Senator I should rim for the Senate he McGill, there's a good chance that. would to predicting in effect that one of the principal presidential! tlie G. O. P. national ticket was campaign arsumcnls will center'due for a licking next year and nil whether Hoover just threw Cur-1 (hiis be delivering a serious blow lis overboard or whether Curli.; lo Ihe parly and Ihe president, saw a hurricane coming, grabbed | The word went out that Ihe Hie preserver and jumped. The | White House wanted it made very Republicans may be dcpended-up- plain that Mr. Ci;rtis could have on lo propagate the former ex-! second place again if he wanted [ilaiuition while the Democrats en- it; that President Hoover would ears, and there were sent up as soon as the enemy nectitiov question what-I was reported olT the const. Several ( a i n ii lg ihuslastically adopt and shout tlio latter. Has Them Guessing Anyway .the latest story, which te po.iittvoiy delighted to have him ns his running mate. II appeared as if the vice president had the administration catina right out of engagements took place in the air." Excavators Unearth Relics of Bronze Age ATHENS, (UP) — Relics of the Bronze Age have been unearthed CHURCH EXCUSES — : ------ . lly W. riarhauj= And when he came down from the mountain, great multitudes followed him. And bche'.d, there came to him a leper and worshiped him, saying. Lord, if thou wilt, Ihou cans! make me clean. And he stretched forth his hard, and touched him. saying. I will; be thou made clean. S:l-3 ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. Working on a site in western Macedonia, at the village of Ar- rRenochori. near Fiorina, the ex- discovered a deposit containing two oc;upulicn level.". Doth telciig to the enrly Maco- vogue in the succeeding period in the south and throughout the subsequent history of Greek pottery. 15 MII.UOX ACKK3 LF.1T SANTA FS, N. M. <UP>—There VI rsTnLn'fron^previous'ex^a^^ 11 » ""'^ "«^ "<™- *" *> tion by the school in ether parts of Macedonia to have flourished about 2500-21)00 B. C. OOT acres are yet to be distributed under Ian;! laws in New Mexico, T .. , , . , , ! cccordiiig to a survey of the U. 3. In fnc upper level wore found JO | ,, orcstry Scn . icc . of lhls ammlnt . whole vases, each wills two hisli-1 n.316,481 acres arc surveyed ami by ihe niilish School (hiring at swims, nutou-shapecl har.dks, a ! 1,347.0^0 at year's excavation in .Macedonia. ' form which was to haw great I are unsurvcyeri, inak- a total of l5,Ufj*l,121 acres. OUT OUK WAY By Williams THAT pfJO^E-B \MHAT IvjG. y ZME \-VAO AU_o<S> TT-\OT. SiMCt Tt-V Y <3oSFiCiOMS ASooT o'Tri'\.\jooDe>\»fss BetM J SOM£ PEOPLE,Tcx>. ^ vv - ' \ o^S. 6 -Tr\' B\O -31-tors , VIE CLAIMS y-j ^_ ove BLE.T >TGOOO,|GO MO StcAust I-AE'S V\>OM t COOPLA HE'S <300O-eoT. Trt' SuLL emanates no great distance Irom i his hand. the White House steps, says Hint ; But Charlie remained silent and tl:: yarns about Curtis Iryini; | his silenc? has slltnulaled more lo dccitle wl^cther his chancea ol I rNeitcjiient than ever. holding office are bruer as a sen- j The next development cf uny sig- alorial candidate than as Eeroiv.l! nificniicc came just uefot.; Mcmor- mau on the ticV.f t with llcov.?r ial Day wl'.cn one of the fust-class arc to 'much hooey and the real j correoiMtiiier.ts devoted lo Mr. fact is that Cuitis can't have the Hoover and theoretically privy to vice presidential renumination . his thouchis usseilod lhat Hoover wjicther h? \vanls it or not. j hail rent word to Curtis that he Now Ihls may be a true sl:Uc- 1 wanted him on Ihe ticket, lhat lo incut ol affairs or It may bo ar. , sidetrack him would be lo alienate explanation devised 0:1 the basis | Ihe Curlis Iricnds and risk losing of cotilldenlinl information at the Kansas in 10J2 and that Curtis While Hou:-.. 1 that Ci'.arlic ha., ill- j himself would not be "yellow 1 cided to leave the shls>. And ll'.en ' enough lo desert tit this critical :aiti il may be just uuullKr or time. There was a lineal liiat such those Ir.siances wherein stnne ot ; a desoriion might create :L'?e clot. 1 to Hoover" ha'.e bcin ' r:.sentmcnl to defeat Curlis even known lo talk right tliroush their , in the senatorial contest. hals. j Now comes Ihis assertion— Irom It (iocs coincide with the orisii- one of the most authorilalivc |>os- nal story ubout Cailis and il 1 .. 1 . tible sources except Hoover him- which cnmc from Hipublk-- i self — thnt th? ndministration won'i an sources. Whal .started all Hie let Curtis go on lhc_lickcl am si:c.".ilal:on antl \vnrry was tl 1 .! 1 wants a ytumser man. All eyes pvir-istcnt gcssip about Mich vice jiosv Hun to Kansas and tin n:c:ideullal possibilities as I'os'.- , sphiux-hke Charlie. UM'.SUT Grr.cral Brown. Siinii.ri The only moral of Ibis lale tlui: ow of New Jersey, -Secretary far soeass to I'o an old one fci of War Hurley and GUVCM:. ;• correspondents toe: The mure ail velt of 1'orlo Hieo. eoapl, *{; tlioritative one's r.ews sources Ihi I with inlimalions that the aihnm-- less likely they are to be reliable Silica Laden Air Exposes Factor} 7 Workers to Disease OF THE MANIKINS Opening day in the grand salon of one oi' the fashionable Parisian dressmaking shops. Dazzling lights, gorgeous draperies, glided chairs, flashing jewels. . .. Behind the miniature stage a bevy of beautiful manikins—in velvet, satin, chiffon and lace. The curtains part. One by one they emerge, pirouette, descend the steps—and before you sweeps a magnificent array of the latest fashions! Perhaps it has never been your good fortune to witness one of these affairs. But the imaginative mind need not go to such distant places to learn what is new and charming in the world of personal adornment ... or what is useful and modern for the home ... or tasty and wholesome for the table. KDITOK'S NOTK: Tliis i- lir fir-t cf two ;irlii-Ics of Dr. M'TM-. ! l-'bhlirin i-:i silifrsis r.r iln-l ;^i^- c.isr, ivliicli iTirnniTs thr lio.U'.h ;•: wurkrrt I" srvrr.il lnilu>;rir... A:ivri: HY DU. Mouuis r'. KUilnr. Jciallinl of tin cnl Avsorl:i(irn. .;i;:i Rein, the '.IrallH J!\; Already sevcr.il In- :;t our country rocosnizc iiu 1 ll'.e inVr.lallon ol (iu.~; ..n'.;iy iiro:lucu tli..i:- jliur.inn body thnt nrc d.v. j heal ill :u;n lo lito. 'I • ycais ago pcoiil: thou, :!•,•> our who inhaled MI:?.? making his U.u^s .su'o;rci ciilosis. There was no a jnish ono kiur. o. >. another. Now a great many »:.!•; ' of various kinds o! . ! studied and anslywd and >:.;-,c ;:: tlic sitiiatioii. Workmen used lo lalk nb^ul miner's luberculoais. tjitui- cr's rot. mason's rot. ami PO'.UT'K rot. H is now rccognlw-rt. as pointed o;;l ly Prcfi-isar E. L. Colli?. lint all of these diseases rci)rcsc-:;t ex; pnsure to just on? kind of <V:;l, n that \vhlrh contains fir.e lurlicl:^ of silica. Silica Qiist is widespread ir. na. biro and brnely nssocialcl with vnrious ludua'rleo. H is p;'c\~ht . In quarts, qmrtzitc aud Hint, in isnnSslcne and in the rocks (Inoush . which various oirs run. and in griiuUtoncs and in mill5.ton:.«, H is - • nlso used in tl'.c manufacture of sil- - lea paints and in some abrnisive - ioa^ :ind slone.s. Silica dusl Is al.'•o usetl in the manufacture cf china .. and earthen ware. ] Men working in oprn quarrie.-, j run Icsi risk from tlic d»:-t t'nan I • those who work on stone under half | open fheds. Metal gnniera work-] Ing In factories have ssverc Let the day's advertisements pass in review! For in word and picture they, like manikins, display before you the latest and best things from the realm of merchandise. Studying the advertisements is not only very interesting, but it enables you to shop with greater assinv ance of getting exactly what you want — and the greatest value for your money! Read the advertisements. They arc fascinating and useful news! je-atific evidence Is terns e;v.:cJ to. urc, but the hazard is probably il

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