The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 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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Friday, January 22, 1932
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,,PAGfc FOUR BLYTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS OODKOBt imVB CO, PUBLISHER* 0. B. BABCOOK, EdlWT H. W. HAWZS, 'AOve/Usiug •ett tutiaul Adnrtiiltit Arkiaau ZfcUb*, me. New York, Chicago, Mrott. St. Uric, Btllu, KACSM city, Utilt koct Every Allernoois txcept Sunday. • Altered u teco&d clta matter • at the post .MflUt at Blytherllle, Arkaiuu, under act o.' Congress October 8, 1911, Serred Uimej Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES * By curler In the city ot BlyLVvllle, I5c per .week or 16,60 per year in advance. ' By mail within a radius of w miles, J3.00 per year, (1 M for ill months, 85c Tor thrr-e menllis; by mail In postal zone* two to six. Inclusive', t*.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, fio.oo per year, payable Ui advance. . Corrupt Citizenship Worth rc|>otifion i.s the following, comment by Circuit Judge' Koonc in connection with revelations of COITHI>- tioii in counly governments in his 0/ark mountain district: "Comi]>l officials may IK; ou.sk'd, and corrupt rhiifs inuy be In-okun up, ••• provided ,-tlic voters become avonst-d .'.iaiid exercise their franchise to the ml that rigia .shall prcvfiil. lint when the voters themselves become corrupt, and through their ballots pcr- . petunte dishonest men in oll'ice, there is no remedy. Eventually only one thing can happen—the jrovenimi'nt controlled by and for graftiiii; politicians must collapse, but only after the taxpayers have been bled dry and ;t)l other resources of the iwlitical unit have been sapped." , Juduo Koone's statement followed his discovery that some citizens ol' hi.s district are ineliiiod lo look upon corruption in public office as the natural tiling. When public office is generally regarded as a license to steal govevn- jmentai collapse, as Judge Koouc says, is ; not far off. same thing) anil while inure capital may be needed mxw to stave oil' collapse it is not going to provide, un any large .scale, the customers tli.it me (ho ftimlamc'iil.'il mvil. That i:; why it is true, as lias been said in ihis column a mimlicr nf linii'a, that if we are t<i x cine one iroiioinic troubles by the usu of public funds such fumls imitil be ttw<;l in a way illial will put numey in the hands of prospective consumers of A merit-ail rfoods, Thai can ;be done (rirmwh .-•'uno suci) plan as that of Senator LaKollelt,' for a §5 r noO.OWi,000 bond isMic (o Ji- iiiint'i! an extraordinary |iri<i;ram of public works. That would start itioncv moving through the cliuuiu-ls of trade, which is where it must move if it is io have un impoi'(;m( mllm-iicu upuii the general business situation. Nol The Right Medicine President Hoover's $2,000,000,000 federal reconstruction tiunncu coriwra- tion will soon be in operation. It will have the/power to put a lot of money. 1 into circuJatio;!,,Hiul prestumibly KOIIIL' bcnutits will conic from its ndivitics. It tiocs not, however, go lo tlio root of our troubles. Not only, 113 was pointed out at tin; farm outiook meeting this iimniiug (,y James Madrtox, Univcrsily of Arkiinsiis economist, is .§2,000,000,000 loo small a suns to have a decisive influence on business activity, but the method by wbk'h .it is to be applied -is not the right method to produce the desired rcitilts. American business, in many instances, is no doubt ninv sufTui-ing from luck of citjiilal. JJut it was not lack ttf capital that brotiKht about the depression, but luck of customers. Failure of purchasing power to keep pace with the expansion of capital invtxslmenls reailtud in over-jmxlndioii or under- consumption (both terms mean the La\w Aside, Coltou Acreage Should Be Ciil AiUoiiii'lk-ally u'lH-alod by t:-, ,,v.|. ri.uhe sa- tlns January su as tl»- (:„,, l, I:11 i f or ,•„, ;ltt , t .,. lion of Miiillur U-atsbtk-n b, :i majoriiy (1 f ail Hie cot(t;ii Ktoniii,- f.l.ilu,, ii.. : M:^is,:|.')',i t ,crc- nM contiol law carries down v.nli It tli-j <on- (liltonal measures passed in Aiknns.is, South Carolina and Louisiana, and makes it virtually cc'rlain that the Texas statute will be a (lend letter. Irrespective- of Iav:s dealing with acreage rcxluction. the Dimtli hus the ir.c.v. imror.itlve of rciirons (o refrain from plaiutu.; tmolticr full croji of cotlon this year, with (he pusiibilU.v of RcKm; iinulhL'r buiiipi-r crou It yiowlnir condillonr, are fnvcrabic to liijih iirodiiclion. U'lmt the Texns Weekly calls "the brutal fact" of the matter is that next year's .supply of Amcflc.'in cotton Is already ginned and b;):ed. The present world supply lro:n the 19M rarrj-over nml (lie J031 crop is just about ;«.- OCO.GOO bales. Wcrld consumption of Ainirii-.in Ij'pcs for the last lull year of recoril w.is iks IDnn 11,000,000 bales. Even If consumption picks up to nn average of 13,000.000 bales for the present cotton your and the one ending July 31, ISM. all Hie American cotton necessary to fill that demand is already in eminence, Our chief hoiw for belter prices is substantial re<!i:cl!oii of (ire/sent stocks. We can exercise no control over (he rate ot consumption. We mi control «, some dci-rce (ho rate of production., which fcr our own cooil needs' lo be greatly reduced, if «- e fail to mko (his self-protective step during (he 1932 planting season now close at Hand, It «.|ii Uo a ycitr before wo nsaiu have a chance to help ourselves. K —Arkansas'CSnzctli 1 . i Already V.-UIKCII .ire brsi.'altn; hninircsser.-:. Hut it ivpn't be Ion-; before women will be calling them lialrfiieMera — end many otticr uiii8s - ; Texas Guinaii has li-ft Clilcngo and i;one back to Bioailuay. Ajiinntilh- dlwcvwcd that as tuckers, the mld-we.sterr.ers ivouUliVl bite. A |irofes;or says fcedinj ••light" lo cntll? liclps their proiluclion. But anparcntly reeding baloney to the public doesn't have the same tlfect. Newspaper:; report a iost i-ity was ioiir.il m India. Ma.vte Oandlii's been ' lioliijr.j. out CD Englaiul. A newly cl:\tcd mayor say:, chambers (it i-;,m- mcrce fhould be ubalMicd. Uul then whs would ta!: l; credit fur everylliinj; l; ui(l in >.\ K commiinitv 1 / Chtcnco is fat-in;: financial iiiln. u «i]l jiri.b- ably ncvvr fcisive th« i;o\eriiincnt for lock- in:; ui> M Ciiiwne. OUT OUR WAY By Williams U.V ^^5-. Wi f; - SIDE GLANCES By George Clark fliG. u. r~ p,vr. of F O IM; ay KCA SERVICE. IKC!<° "As Inntf ;IH I've ix;en toachiun you in bridge, vou don't Kmwllu! mtiinini; of a kick under the table." ' When Newsfolli Want lo Be Mean .^ounl Greta Carho They Refer lo Her Fed, While Gloria Swanson's I'epl Are Smallest. NEW YOUK.—Notes from a convenient cnif: Ciiiardlmu of (lie J. Pierponl Morgan nuuislon on Murray Hill, I've uo'.etl, are nmoni; (lie bij; town's most wnlchful. . . Any clfurl to lean against the fence or ft.'ovv signs of loafing is summarily (iiscouragetl. . . . I've never seeii anyone resombllnu a watchman about tlic uptown Rccicefcller residence. . Whenever I!ID uoys an<l a'rls of llio prrSN v.iiu to be m;an nuon; Ciretn Ci.-.r!;:! tlicy refer to her f™i. In Hie in.-innisli, uuderslnng bro- sans she alfccts. they stem to tvj EOiiii-wlier? aruuiid number KC-vem. . . . Gloria Swanson, on the other hand—o: tot, rather—res the smallest Icjt Among ciHerlalncr:;. Mevv.-o^,-! IJicun. Hie colnni.'ii.'-:- crilic-ai-tcr-iirotlucer, and Ills wlfo luivc adopted [lie Kallicrtn: Dni>li (rtea cf separate pcnttsonses. . . . Eacli lias an individual root-top lean-to, wljoi.'iiiiB. but alloiunsr individual freedom. . . Each ~ may deco:-n|j nnd operate Ills wu ni;n- ase iicc--K:iiiE to independent tasUb. . . . And there's no one to say tliat .1 fi'iloa' can't put Ills fc:t up on the lab!,-. P.icrnul Hallibiir:ou's nnsnccc^- ful elfort to fly OVDI- Mi. Ever?-: brlnus from Ihe old cult ;> memo i-oiK-crniu;; tl-.e lasl tin:c I saw this greatest of rover boys. . . A |>.iriy !.ad been Flawed for him at one n! t!:t: s'.i:niky Now York liuieH. . It FO luppriud ihr.t th,- pre-s- iscnt v.ho li.ul Halliburton niKl.-i his ivin:r -ilso li.indlcd piiljlirity IT: Pfrsy Joyce . . . Uolh hail h :-±^ rntniir,- oai. . . . nj s p. ;l . |i-.cir'h: It w»:i!d IK' a »ood itba In K.-I thiin to;oil:rr and drop hints ,->f ronni'.r. . . . "Bin I," boasted »iU!il)ii[t,-ii wr.ii >er:ous face, "nf.emn! [•., achieve only Hie iinusunl or 1m- psisible. . ." The Idea was canceled because Dick threatened to net stage fright. Because she liacl been away from l:er hubby so lony, Lilyan Tasli- aiau usually appeared In the Mon- kiltan night spots with ttvo ea- corts. . . People will talk, you knew! Eenn Levy, young nrtltsli playwright whose opus, "Tl'.e Devil f'.isses." Is one of tho nnmertiate Broadway lilts, had a lovc-at-flrse- rsigr.t atlack .wlien lie met li)s leading larty. Diana Wynyard. . . !Tli? only reason thcy'rn not mar- lied, it's said, has to do with hiening oul fnniily reliijlous nollotu. . . Hetin is Jcivisli. • » • -t. Malaehy's— generally inferred to as "tl:e actor's church" -still IIMS tllC t'O-Vl Old "Jjlctlge" SVEt^H for those performers who (hid tlieir cups too templing. When Hue "pledge" hns litra t.-ik- en. the reformed cno is giv?n a neat lilile card that can bo handily carried In a pocket. Not only can this car;! be flashed boastfully, but if .some of the Ij-jy^ suggest "just a liti!c n!p" it, can bo produced by way c! explanation . Scores of stage personalities li.iv; been Kotil tipplers anil any mnn- Ler of Uiftii, having heard of t.nc churrli's syst=m which has b:cn functioning; for many years, have taken out their cards. • • * Just a few blocks awav. and within jumping distance of tlic "«ay white way." there is a grammar school. When recess is declared or school is mil. the youngsters play about in the theater crowds, qinie unconscious, ii would seem, of their piaygroniKl's lucntion. Visitors invariably rub their eyes ai. tr.c 3j"c- tacle of crowds of'school chilclrcn using tliratcr lobbios for lag K.iuiei iCopyriyhl. 103^, NEA Service Inc)' Skilled Tradesmen Arc MosL Subject to Ills and Hurts iiv in;. H n» it is risi ilittT. Ji-nrinl cf Ibr Alun Ii-clKa) ,\-.Mx-i:itinn, ^ncl «f S' ::. thr Heallh Masu/in- tailors, a gr ,-.,,p «•!,•..-[. M( >lal't is •"' : con'-ltintly itr.iiiird. D.-lc:-tii-c"lI e .i.-,^ is found II:OM fi-,. m ,riuly nmonz - U':ici:;:mii]is. fuundrv \\c;,;eiK imp - .. -• ,, r.valhbj: to ,,,-i- - workers, mclal v,o:kcrs .,„ i car, ™" I!.?. «T;JIH occupations r-.r:y ...- | tcr.-. a group in which ,,-4 is a .'•i:'. Mj-.irv t.-.m do o:h.--i-f. A >- ;: : '--'- '- 'jy tlie United Si:i!^ - r ^•-'•:: .: rritc cf |ihy.su-:,l uup.-,'.. :: : "•'• ::• l;n.:irt nmum; workn* >' "•'• . ii'.licJ trades m'Jicr ;hin ;.-. ri/i.iLiU;iu.! or pr:.fr.^ie;;:>; . ... r.t-:.:is classified as ir. i •:•: ir.uic. rhow t; e invi-'.:n'.;-. i. '..;{.- o! impairment in !:;*• ; ; ili.cc:: L :r'.(ti dffcdivc> vb.:i (. ' ivc h.aru:!j, bail Irrth. :,:.•;,.-,' hrt'd vuir,-,. ir.Miff;ci-. i.: ,<•• • '•i (I'.i'.r.l ciltis and IK..:; h;:. t:iibsi!:-(-, <•( the heai; ., : .; -, vr-.\-!'K eo:i- tip-it lr.n. 1:.^;..., • . " pr.-un.onia. Mcvfjuv. i : .' ; worker ?h(,AL-d a hi;:': i-r i.,-. Ufe cf patent iiu-dic-n— , ;; Iwbitca! u-e tf lasaiui- Various kidney cU;.i:-.^ A Jcornt iiirvcy bv :' ;• States i>nb'.:c H.\i!:ii .-.-- (cmpts to fir.d ou; «•!>•:•,,'••' i ti'.C OCCt|Kt!on t.'.l; -. .:;.•, reliiticn--!!!;! t^ t'.-o f.ic: ;'•'-• I Announcements ' TK? Courier New:; r.as l-ccti au- I ihorizcd to am:uunce lh« foilow- I i"C raiKiWacJrs. snbjrrf to the -.Democratic primary. August S. Tor County Jinlj;e iZALB. HAKHIEOX .for 2:m term) Knr SbcrifT IIOLAND GRFKN CLARENCE II. WILSON* Comilv Trr.isifrcr Cirniil I!. I.. . (for 2nd tovinl Tounly ami 1'robilr clerk W. II. -DOC' KCASIi MRS. .IOHN LON'O Uic ^^ Vor fount)- ,Vv,csM>r •enn) DILLAI «-^TY (for 2nd I . o;hor r,cc::;u:-;,:is. !-, !: -,. . ! is found that iir.ccvrf',-;',' | ivc vision was seen ir.crc :'•,, Jy among ssrn-.cii*. •*•?;.<-;>' CITY ri. T«e,-d.iy. .\ ; ,.- City Clrrk ?ix r ° r rfv MAN CHOSS definite factor. Fcr carious teeth nnd pyorrhea painters have the nlghcsl i-atcs, psrhaps associated with their ccmlanl contact with lead. Constipation is found most frequently unions workers In •,-?(!- ciliary occupations. Varicose veins are ?.cun masl frequently am=ir workers who are constantly on (heir feet, and backache was seen most frequsiitly amoiiB mlneis who are usually woiklng In a sloopins m- *llloii. Mat-tet are found exclusively ainoni! wallers. (Icmwtlc ;-l.> nabers and l)iiti'hcri-a E al.-i .-> »eoun compelled to be much on HID fcci Tim.-; the higher rates for sk-lllcd workers are explained in som» ii> stances by ti, e oceupalicn. In " mon - KRIDAV, JANUARY 28, 1930 THIS CURIOUS WORLD _£]] i*sDudo Lamb Got On Olsen's Nerves PORTLAND, Ore.. iu:>i—.Mary's amb turned out to bo a Boat, and Hie ro.-:iili of several factors OB social, educational, and ecoiVon". lc causes and, of course, any t yi) -, of injury may occur In any class of worker. Tne Min-cy emp'a<koo Particularly the necessity for a thorough study of every case |,, 3r l ter lo eliminate i\a; only ti lc dl I'eet causes but also ih» indirc-' cauws of disease. • ""'"-^ TODAY IS THE- CAPTAIN OANcJO A FANeos FKSlSew cpfe fia<?H Leetotb, w.ueo His WOODEN HAND HIM. 1-OIt IVAlt CABINtT On Jan. 23, 1918, Senaior Cham- Ijerlaln inu-oduccri in Coneress n bill providing fcr a War Cabinet This bill received the vigorous opposition of President Wilson. Russian de-legates lo th,3 nresl- Utorsk conference decided on! Jan. 21 as Ihe dntc to refuse Oer-1 • many'.-, peac/> terms. These terms I • 'ailing for ccpsfon of Corn-land • and the Baltic provinces to Gcr- i niany, met with the delegates' rtis-; approval. The drive started up the Plavj by the French on Jan. 20 was ,- ,, ,. , , Uglily successii.-. rhi s (Into found' J -' r '- |llats '">' huilJinC-lhully .lie Ausiri.in'i piulin! back (o yield : sot °" 1 ' church letters (.u- of the 'he whole salient, rjiiabling the Busted banl:. I never did tlhY.k. Yench to uiish the::- defense llncievm «•; s»i-m ^- n,,i ;^ i™ „•„., .1 ."H- -m Monte Monfenera to eT get Sn, Ull om *,' ^ CKUROI EXCUSES =Ily Gtcrj the shell.:..-: of the Calcina Toivent ind Monte Spiwuicia, closijig fhe astern gateway to the river. always b;eii tola thai you nevei KOI all .of r.nytlilng out of a busml .ban!; thai you put in. f KUCSS (cr whatever you call .... ,, t ... anyway, he <j\il both letters. Bir.. .is \vc r.rc not finite ready to ,pul Uicm in the church we" thought of Jim keeping (hem tcwwl up —7 -•* "" i >tj "•; <* Bvjiii/ ima insuic his vest, but there lire so .cwis Olsen took the part of Mary'many robbers or l>c!d-un mm (hail a modern enactment of the'.would not be safe. Of course if ' arn herc - j a robber did pet them they v.o'uLU Olsen sa«; the soat wamlcrin?:' 13 of no value, however, robbers ibout the business district. lie iicl-l<J'ien lake things they can't cash, ed it nnd it following him. Tlic' T f we should leave tlirm at h';nn .... wore a V.;ll. Eventually, Olsen; there is still danger of hows* Became embar.issed, walked to tlie robbers and the houso barninq. \Vs lollce station. jthoiujlit some cf ln:ryinsr 'thcai The goat followed htm Inside'in'lhe garden, but as surin^ mil was turned ovor to tlic Uii--most here t!:c>rc ivnuW be nanc society. c i molts eating them up- 1 Jini-thafs my hi:sbai!il-saj 5 he never heard of ;( mole entitir. a church letter, but r.ov.-dajs it looks li^e most anytliing c;in iiapuc'i Jim says there was a t!nv when no one thought that conditiona wunw be as they ere today. Farm Electrification Aid to Housewives CHICAGO. "<UpT-Elrctrifle.'iti 01 , of the farn:s has rebounded 10 tl" tenelll of the farm women ac- coi-djiii- to ,1 survey of .50,000 Am- cncan farms by the Central Fed! era; ion of Wo:neu' 5 Clubs which : shows that -!o out. of every 100 ! have washing machines. • The burden of housjwork Viln I almost entirely on the farm «"""" ! it was revealed, 80 out of every j having no aid while only sev- 1 ! o fthe 100 could afford paid 'hrliw C»:irlc-r News V/::iit A(!s Pay. is in your hand When our grandmothers went shopping they were prepared to match their wits against the shopkeeper's. His was the whip-hand. Prices were anything the dealer had to pay, plus a profit. And his profits were as elastic as his necessity—or opportunity. Our grandmothers had a very iine knowledge of woolens, cottons, silks. They used their eyes and" fingers in buying. They tasted and snifled at foodstuffs. Our grandfathers knew an intimate lot about woods, veneers, stains. They knew leathers and machinery and cutlery. They had to. Today you can shop with assurance by designating this brand of this and that brand of 'that^nS SSSlL-^^^'-^r 0 , 110 ^ fl 10 price on t]lc bil1 w hcn_it comes. You can'setid a"t\vclve"foa^ a note and never have a doubt of kind, quality or price—if you buy advertised goods. Advertising has established standards, established values and established confidence. Advertising- forces fair dealing and honest mcrchadise. It puts the whip in your hand. Do you read the advertisements? Ksmsa

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