The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 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 29, 1932
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Page 4
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CQLRIEB NEWS - PO- PUBIM1IBII O. *. MBCOOt, BdlU* M>Bl*tr <-.2_- 'PMJfcV «-, New York, Qhictto, : J«ttolt, St UMfc, UlUl, Kama* City, Littk .frVf-l; -PuhUibfd kverj AJteraoOii txctpC Bi'jidiy. «'*.-,-• "i-1 —^-i^_ '. Altered u teeood class nutter at the post »t BlytSevillt, Aik»nsis, under act o' Octotxr 9, 1917. •t'y-': 7 .,'!- . • Senea l>j 01* Uruusj Prea BATES ".; By cariler In the city of BlyCievllle, 15c per seek-or $$.50 per ycac in advance. : Bjr mall within a radius of 80 miles, 13.00 per 1 je«r, (160 for tlx months, «5c for thr? e uicnths; DT ni«li in postal tones two to six. Inclusive, W.60 per year. In tones wvcn and t-lfihl, $10.00 per year,'payable ia m -<4 Delicate Siluatijn : The heavy rcsixmsibility tli»l sonic- times rests on diplomatic and naval •TJiTicials in' far-off places was sclilom better illustrated than when Uic ,)fti)- ancsc rut tie tlu'er sabres i;> Shiiiit'hiii. li., .American naval oll'icei'.j niul consular •officials there are in a rullier ticklish spot. At nny moniDiit, :i»y one uf tliom may be confronted with a crisis Hint Oyould call for clear thinking' anil un"emotional judgment. To make Hie wrong decision might, easily mean involving 'the United Stales in more •trouble than it could tret out of in a morith. ; • You need only imagine tlie rcpcrcus- siona that would ensue if a Japanese patrol ha])pcned to clash with an American naval detachment, J'or iu- -". stance, to see the possibilities. Thuse representatives uf ours in the far cast, 'by a little foolishness or excitability, could cause a terrific fuss. Their responsibility in times like these i; a heavy one. the thing most of us will think of first is, "How lucky that iwiinlcr is!" For all of us have our mistakes scattered litre and there about lliu world; jobs ( wc have botched t'fl'nrl.s that were hciroiul-rulc, Ih'.i fiiihuvs that we I'.ad to fry to |>a,sn o!V a; gocnl stuff, litit they don't .slay mil, :is p.'iiuiiiiif.; do, and we can't KU around, year.i later, and collect (hem, suljstitutiiij; lir.-it-nito jobs in their place. So this painter mo.-1 Hiiphatiwilly has the bulfjc on us. 'I'urn a bud paiut- intr loose into the world and you urn eventually take il back and hidi> it in your tfflrrut. l!nt a bit of .stupidly, a bit of imilicc, a bit of di.•• honesty—• you can never make up for il. Instead of slaying put, as a paint- iitf! doc.s, tlicso mistake:-; ki'cp on work- inir. Tiiuy jfi'isw. and jrivi: birth tu ;dl kind:; o)' nnoxi/ec'lwl c«i!:-'cc|iiciR-t';5. And if, like this painter, we laltv crow con- .".fii'nce-strifken—all wo can do is worry nbosit it. Our bad j,i) w tan't l; (! undone. / —-llriicc Cation. .) COURIER NEWS j • Retritiring Our Errors Although you muy never have known it, there is a painter named Chu?.o TamotEii, a,young Japanese, 1 «ml he is about tu. make an exceedingly inler- " e'sting and unusual trip around the world; . . • - : Djirinj? the last dozen years, lie says, he has painted a great many .pictured, :-;"So'mo ; of'*hesfriIiu--li.i3 -soW;• others, ;\l • one time or another, he has exchanged .for food and lodging. And now thai .•he has gained recognition as <i jremiiin;- ..ly lint' artist, it plagued him to think how poor some of those paintings were. So he is going to go about tliu world, looking up the owners of those earlier : pictures and buying the picture.-! back ^again-^-givihg, j n exchange for '.hem, j-new' and .better pietm-as; bootuse, lie; isays, the old ones weren't much good, and he hates to think that he is responsible for the presence, in so nmny quarters of the globe, of so much mediocre art. •Now yon could moralize in any oiii * of several directions on this odd little ; tale, You could talk about the artist's '- conscience, about the Japanese concep- •r tion of personal honor, and to on; but Postponing ihc Naoal Bil 'Die Ouiifi-resiioiwl Coniniitiec on Naval All'nirs seems, to have acted wisely in postponing' final action on llio Villon $GOO,0()l),000 naval construction bill until next whiter. In the first place, Congress will by Iliat lime be in a far belter position to determine whether Uncle Sum can afford any such expenditure ihan it id today. Secondly, it will also lit- much move clear by that time whether or not European nations arc going to do anything really -erious about armament reduction in the inimcdiale future. A imvnl conslriiction hill of that sixe canncl be debated intelligently until there is plenty of information on those two points. The average American doubtless is anxious tu see the navy kept up to snuff; but lirst he wants id know how much money the federal treasury ^cnn spare for the job, and what other 'naval powers are go- inj; to do with their oivii Heels. Scmeonc estimated there tire 7,000,COO cats In Uic state- c-f New York. Which probably explains wliy" If s r. v.ids-awn!; L . si alb. ' Sllmron emphasized ihcc? is no connection between ('.'Ms and reparations. Except (lint neither can Ix; collected. >. A consrcssman sa:s if yr.ii don't iinva liquor, the girl cf lo:lay will hick you in th e punts. Hut if yen do, you'Jl yet II In the neck-. Imlla Isn't the only country that lias 1111- tcuchablcs. Chronic borrowers say v:c've hiul millions of them since the stock crush. Wnrshlps Ircm three nalionn responded to the revolt in San Salvador. Well, first conic, first served. Universities .ire bi-jinnim; to retrench, liencc- lortli collr;;c youlhs will h.-ve to Ix null disciplined doiiBh bfiys. Brucniii:? Fny:. C.mnany's W03 i.; Ititlcr'a lauH. At least hi- can't blame il on prohibition. OUT OUR WAY WiUiams 1 HOP£ vou A MI MO \ BLOND BROOM STPAWS AU. 1 GOT THE.R MEU.OW VOu KM - '/^Y s^zr;^ SIDE GLANCES By George Clurk Gargles and Cold Baths Not Sure to Prevent Colds Ion anil Ire.-ilmeni of the cummon cold. The InformatioH !n these ar- Iclfs Is particularly viiliinblc due <> Mn- prevalence of colds at this "ic of the year, BV i)!i. MOititis visiriiEui 1 - fcclltcr, Jrurnal Q f the American MctlrcalAs-incialion, anil of Hy- f, r ei;i, (he Health Magazine Numerous p?oplc believe that a co!d bath in Ihe morning or n likeWiuin bath with cold water pruyeri on the neck and chest helps o prevent colds, but Investigations of Professor 13. o. Jordan on this point Indicate that such benefits as nny accrue are not incosunihh: The/old recommendation for mod- i-ran™ in nil things applies par- 1 iculnrly to eating nod drinking uy -liosc- ai:o are likely to develcpi cold!;. Since cdds live transmitted from one person lo another, avoidance oi contact with these in acute si^s. s desirable. The use of paper ha'id- '.ercliic/s cr gauxo which cnn b- burned .is >isc! i | 1D i |ls to lwevjiu l} ^' spread of infcclloii. of course, tli: nicutti an;! :ioic should be covcr.-l when sneezing. " * * Same doubt exists as to ihc :ic-i | mouth constantly and that i j doses of germs are constantly bs- jiiuj received from conlact \vltii 1m- liiitin lieings in oflkes, elevators mo- Ilion plclurc Houses, and similar pi aces .where many peopla eongro- ga!e. i :. • The exact value of ultraviolet in relationship to col,-is has not b'en c.'tnbllsftcd. Thcra arc a fsw experiments indicating some virtue in the ultraviolet rays, and (hero are otlur Undies Indicating complete lack ci value. Scientific boiiej, OTC h as (he fcuncil on Physical Therapy of l!r j American Medical Association, do not permit advertisers of ultravia- !ei apparatus who co-operate ivith thJiu co.make the claim time, tli^ ultraviolet is of spaeiaTvirtue in tr.c prevention of the common enld. • * * Ultraviolet can apparently gy no more in the human body ihan cause ttc production of vitamin n through Its action on ergostcrbl. Tlisrc Is no cvirienco Hint vitumir D is any way Ep-2cificai:y rclalpcl to tilt resistance to tlie CDiunnn cold. It K cnnccrned with the mjf- U=l!5:n cr use in the body of calcium and of phosphirous. 'Ih^ impression arjzs curly f- a t o , J ' , ; ' Hi , fact thai the antisepti Sllrays cn::1 ' CDl<1s bron " sc rttamm " ki " 5UCir ° 1115 "-^W'l «ll, nml vitfunl " A « k ™ such a relationship lo in cod liv- vitamin A. ...uiitli Gilbert Swan i-rrjr (IcR-lnvin Flcpiicd \\itli Tub Ilevun but Xuw His Ccni h Rccc-gnrzrtl in "HllapLCiIy Blue" ami "Of Tlicc I Sinj." MEW YORK.—What Ne»- Veri: .Iking about: MUSIC--C.£jr CiCisli\vin ibsrn Drushkin In Sir, lyn) is bach in the limelight ;>s i i:as i-.ot been since "Rhapio'Jy liiiie" moved him from Tin !>; Alley to Carnegie Hall. And i; hants to the highly hnmorci:- ,i; •little music written fcr "Ot ';-.: 1 5in^." already the most dis.-:: •ic show in town—and a f.•',::. fcr incnihs in advance! Gersh'.viu is 33 and a !«-;..!; !!is name lir.s yet to fcc m\,:'.\ in any cf th: gossipy irr.ncl:i:.-, ~:mm5i> to Broadway. HiJ ; i;. '.ou-,?. looking over the Hi;;!-. .:i t'.x Hivcislde Drive turn, i; .1 ;;.-. o: i.i-tcful modernism. HI,- p; : svaph ivccnl library Is r,;:..-i . s of the mcdc-rns, p.i:t;r;j:..; H'.ravitisky, Ravel and D;b;i .-,'il'.e more iwpular cf his t..^-. ;. ords have sold os many ss j.i;,-. . "Rhapsody In Bin:" ,. , ; -, run second to "St. Lo:ti> i;: :: >th? number o! orchestra: i:;-.'r;: tatioiis. Two rooms cf lib chvri:::- • -, have been rebuilt iata a .•..,,. slum, lo which he ripvati- .,•"•", Ian hour a day . . . Has t:, i;. . , ' I 't] [:> .--It <lo\Mi to th? IL:.:.:, ; . ! hi^ c\vn slutl, but one; 1 ':.. - ' jspend hours. . . Co;isiv ! v ! ''Anu'itcnns in Paris" sin:- t: • • inmiisin.7 inuslc he li-wl'v-:''- -'." lo tho present . . . On<- 0 ;"• celebrities never tj hirr i • agent, yal always fin<io h:; : - " jthe papers. * < » Was a song pliijscr ,-• «•-, In "th! Al.'ey." . . . ora";- ,'•' a Job In a Fouruvmii •;•'•','-'.". houij . . . A v.iii:lcv;iv' -,-'• '" on, nncl nover havlnj had ';,'i • • to c!o with the w.yste.-r/-;''"••' and cues on nit such • :;\ •'.'• t!sccrin^, Gershwin gol everything (i messed up . . . A ham comedian t .leaned over the fMMi!;hts and commented: -Yon should l>? dtivinic n .! tract.' 1 . . . The audience was In: | clined to agree . . . The young man • I w.ilked out «it.'iont coliscllng his • isalary. 1 | On? year Inter iie tallccted tr.c salary with interest . . . Th; nim concern that owned the tr.cat"r offered him $lCO.r:00 I 3r wrilinj ccr- tnin songs. . . \viini it c.ime time to sign the coii:r.id. Gershwin arld- cd $3.13 . . . The lawyers and domes v.cre pt r.'.'.rt ... He explain- cd it was for th; one- performance Announcements The Courier Kcvrc ha.s been nu- (horizcil to nmio;i:;-e (lie following candidacies. .Abject to the Democratic rritr.sry. August 9. For Comity Jmli;c ZAL B. HARRISON' (lor 2nd term) For SlurilT ROLAN'O OKF'K.V CLARENCE H. WILSON County Trrasunr W. W. HOIAH'ETKrt ,i= r 2ml term) Circuit Tnnrl Cirri; R. L. "BILLY ' OA1NES (for 2r.d lerniJ CounCy anil I'rolvilc. Clerk 1'or C'unnty Assessor JOE S. DILLAHONTY (for 2nd tcnii) CITY EI.EUT10X Tuesday, ;ipril 5 City Clcrt S. C. CRAIft ((o; re-olecllon) HtRMAN CROSS J'or MmiidiMi j u ,ig c OEORGE W. BARHAM I based on (25 a n-iek. \ ACTOI}3-Lo!s Moran, once of Urn movies, Is now hallej as "psr- manently grown up" as the result of her excclli-nt performance as i tho love interest' 1 In "Of The? I Slug.".Suspicion that the- slajje h::l (jains<l and llu films lost was roused when Lois liail a tjphlsticatcd comedy part In "Tnii Is New York" . . . Tfcrator clrcloa wu:> am; v/hen news \v:-nt out that shs would have a feature role in a imil sic shov . . . Lois caiiu! out of Pittsburgh iiicl hit the Hollywood nigh spots when 3am Goldv.'yn cast her as lead In "Stella Dallas." . . ' °"''" iras in (i-c tlieat:r on tin ^ night of her cuvrent hli and WHS nrst 10 march up with tils "I lc]-.i yon so" Hup. i-ti 1 '!!" 1 '! t'-m-'rii' in n -i was It'o b.it cl a ballet . PHIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1932 nail but ciinrmin'.; voice ;cts to i;o on with voice e-itl- for several years. . . Yes i exirair (i be able to link's CSIKUIC 1.T.IC 1 :- sc.n; day and tuckle wrlntis ami lisavi;r op- iiinfcltlons. ^ ''"'' S ' 2il ''" '" licr <Copyrl u l:l. 1032, NEA S.-rvic?, Inc.) TODAY *.. , WORLD WAR ANNIVERSARY i.oxnwx AIU On Jan. 20, 1918, London was tombed from the air for (he second .successive night, killing 08 and iTOtindlii!,' 183 in tiro nielils. On the nifiiit of Jan. 28 the most frightful raid wns made. A total of 58 ii;T50ns were killed incl 173 wounded. Hardly hnd (he Mnfnsion of this raid abated when the cr.?my returned ngjtln, killing 10 more and wounding another IfT The Supreme War Council of th» Allies convened ;it Versailles and It was dcc!cted to continue the •jgcrous prosecution of the war. Tile Italians broke through the> Teuton lines at several points east' of th? Asingo Plateau and dis-i iicrorrt reinforcements, which were '•ushert through the Nos and 3ampo Mulo Valleys. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - PTCRANODONS dene, &/ FARMS txziz THIS (vWCRiTe piAMT of '' E WAS possess WARD off- LIGHTNING 1 . SHAKE IXpENVS ENliRf i.y ON THE CHURCH EXCUSES Halts Railroad Train NEW HAVEN, Conn l^fS-rlrtaffil j^f ™r "^* : -'"-S rir-L^ ££S r^'S-dS *; •»"* of^time^ does. )inn' ; 7 n ,'i ld . l E " C!: '" h ° hnd lm l ' Ho'S'okc Oirls Knit Sweaters irp ™ *rt h 3 SDrmoncUe ' as tta >': SOUTH HADLEY, MaEsachiisatts, puilint po'vJ• l 0 c'ouw r n Bt . ^ of '<F P) ~ , In lllL ' ir - s : :[tre lim °. I rr~ilV-°r I'l'L,"^ Iiays , vhen " le:s «' 0!it!?r s- Sixty ahead]''have'been 1 preaci,,! slooj J'l^jUK^jnv^ out distributed among the jobless, ar.d • Mill Hivcr Junction, _ ?* !Uld . atter i A » l " I "— F C c= SHm.pcd vwv so-l n,-i ?f mi -" llt f! LANSING. Mid,., (UP)-Michi- " S " W °" W n;ul auto licc " 33 ) :!ate jonJD. by (he aiv wnTstle blmvjlbe alrxHllj- :Ui»"i"f» of'™ m°n- ww "slu? wf'l r ' )llccLi ^ '. 'Ore)," i -' iu.il in, siiini?rs wiicrc llicy' for 1533, according to ihe report \VCt'G bOltnri ff»r lltl love t>i^ir .-«-.., r |. - ., r :i r* ...-._.__ * m _wrc bound for unless fngy ir.ad^ i of the "secretary of State. "^^'.aaiaaiiaBiaaagipggg^y^^T-^gg^j^^^^" It's got to be good to be All the king's horses .... and all the king's men can't make a success out ojj a bad product. No amount of advertising will create a market for it. The more it's advertised, the more its defects become known. But a good product well advertised grows as swiftly and naturally as a healthy plant. People try it and like it. They tell others. They, like it. Soon that pro- S£^ foimd everywhere ... and its mime, spread abroad by advertising, is on. every tongue. When you see something widely and consistently advertised, you can be pretty sure it's well worth having. If it weren't... if it d id ire represent an honest and worthy value . .. the maker couldn't afford to advertise it. Look over the advertisements in this paper. Some of these names you know. Others perhaps are newcomers, potential friends bringing some new comfort or convenic^eV But all ^cntitlartTJSraSSt?™ all are here because they have something real to contribute to your advantage . .". your service . . . your happiness.

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