The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 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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Saturday, February 6, 1932
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Page 4
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PACE FOUR BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 19S2 THE BI-YTHEV1LLE CODHIER NEWS . tSB COUBIIB NEWS CO, PUBUUBU . ... p. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. RAINES, Advertising Muntger Sole NtUonil AdvcrtUJiis Representatives: Arkuuu Dallies, !«., Now York. Chicago, >tio!t, St. Lottl*, E«Haj, Kansu City. Little ftocl. ^' . Publifbed Every Afternoon Except, Si'Jldiy. ' Entered as second class mailer at the Jiosl Wire at BlythcvlUe, Arkansas, under act o! Congress October 9, 1317. Served oy tne UnueJ I'resi SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier in the city of BlyOicvlllc. 15c per \«k or JS.50 per yea* li\ attvur.cc. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per .year, SI 50 for six months, 85c for ttm'c mcntns; oy mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 56.50 |«r year, In zones ECVCU mid clsht, ?)O.W per year, payable In odvuiiw. . Missing ihe Source oj the Trouble One trouble with President Hoover's §2,000,000,000 recunsmicliim immure, corporation is that whatever help i:' obtained from it by the people wlio need help most will be largely incidental. An even moru vital defect is Hie fact that benefit to the general business situation will lila'wisy be hugely incidental. It is primarily n program for the relief oHjoml holders. Us chief function will'be to furnish public money lo help private concerns to meet private obligations. It i.s designed primarily to prevent defaults and rca-iverships, and to furnish credit where credit would not otherwise be obtainable. All of thai is well enough. Howl defaults, receiverships, and inability to obtain needed credit are undesirable. But they arc all the result of more fundamental evils that Mr. Hoover's program can do little to correct. Railroads and oilier concerns who ciiimol nieel their bond paymi'iils without government help are in that predicament for one. reason and one alone, and that.is lack of customers for goods they produce or transport. The Hoover program will ease their immediate 11- nancial difficulties, but. it. 'will not do much to correct the cause of those ilif- licullici. And without such correction those troubles will recur in inlensi- •;.. iial forrn. ^j.,;. ;' < there. Somebody's bookkeeping would seem lo be exceedingly faulty; and llierc is little hope of reaching any real agreement on reparations until some sort of haivwny can ha had on lliu question of how much has already been puul. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Out In the Open Franklin I). KoosevHt 1ms not luirl his pi'Dsidciiliiil prospects liy his fnink' staU.im.-nl of Mw( lliiil the proliilii- tion Hltostion KhuilM 1)0 nifiMTt'il to UK: status by repeal of llic 1811- amendment.. 11 is all very well l<> .-ay trial prohibition is not Hie issiu; in lliia year's cmnpiiiifii. Very probably it is true thai "lii-owl, nut bcvr" is what the American public is primarily tonteniw! with at this time. Dill the American public wants a president who knows what lie Hi inks about all major public ipie.4ions anil is not afraid to-.say so. It doesn't want jHissy-fouliilK, feilct'-stradillillK politicians in places of responsibility. An apparent inclination on lloose- velt's part to dodgo a show-down on the prohibition issue and other important <iucs'.ions has been the chief cause of public distrust of him as a presidential candidate. If he is adopting a new policy, one of arriving al conclusions and stating them frankly, he will win, if not the presidency, al least an increased measure of public respect. celebrities. • • • Timberg, Jor Instance, who was :he dialect comic in tlio ordinal 'School Days" act, is today a producer In his own right with a grown child who threatens to be in Important theater figure. Others have married happily and unhappily; have been al the top ot the ladder and the bottom. In all the years between the Edwards' enthusiasm has not waned. One of Jiis most recent enthusiasms has been Armlda, the little Spanish gal, who lias boon heard of from Hollywood, and the musical slage. (Copyright, 1932, NBA Service, Inc.) WORLD WAR, ANNIVERSARY Whisky is snld to he Knlning popularity us a toothache cnr.c Which shows Uial dentists aren't pulling for prohibition. "And I said, 'Listen, J. G.—now is the lime for United Paper Cups to wake up and start an advertising campaign.'" ;UIt IIAIDS IN ITALY On Feb. U, lOlii, four Italian :llk'E—Callinno, Bassano, Trevko and Mcslrc—were raided by enemy airplanes. In reprisal, an Italians aviator chopped a tun of bomfcs on (lie hostile aviation grontids ut Motto Ji Llvenza. A report was made ths nex day that since Jan. 20, 1018-a matter of 13 da^s-SO Tcu.Von planes iwd been brought down >jy Allied airmen on the Italian front. The American frcightc-r, Ala- nance, was .sunk, elf Ins English oast fcy a siibmnrine. Six lives verc lost. The Auranla, sister ship lo the tmard Liner i\ndanla, which was oipcdccd and sunk off lh c Ulster :o;ist on Jan. 2'i, was attacked by submarine, but remained afloat. General Mackenscn sent an ul- imalum lo the Runiiiiilnu gov- ?rnmcnl. British believe I'rnucc nwl Japan have an iindcrFtnmltng. If (hey have, it's log deep tor the rest of the world. is so scarce that If a man fulls n?!ec)> In n barber's chair lie's likely lo wake up bankrupt. Dizziness, Like a Cough, Is Nature's Danger Signal JY 1)11. JIOU11IS FISHIIETN | mechanism of the semi-circular 1'dilor, Journal of tho American canals will produce attacks of diz- Mi-illr.il Astceiation, anrt of lly- zlness. Sometimes these attacks take Ki'ij, the llcallh Magazine lire form of making the person feel Whenever a person previously in i that everything 'else is moving Reparations Bookk ,0ne of Hie reasons why the reparations problem is such a Ijrainrncking tangle can bo seen by the tremendous divergence between allied and German figures on the amount of reparations which has already been paid. The other day the German government published figures showing that Germany has paid its former enemies, in cash and in "payments in kind," a total of more than £115,000,000,000 since the end of the war. On the other hand, the allies' estimates of payments lix ;i total oi' only a little more than §2,000,000,000. There is an enormous discrepancy Ycl, intliislriril leaders say business has scraped bottom anil now is ready for n vise. Of course it may dig In a little. Mussolini is ccnvi iceil our ways uf eating, dressing, working and sleeping are wron^. Probably doesn't llko Ihc color of our snlrts, cllher. Japan may drop out of the League of Nations. Mti\4)e with references anil n little pull Japan would allow its to take its place. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD &ME of WHICH weieK A f^NC FtXJNDS". rood health suddenly becomes /y, Ridtly. or light-headed, h? has IcvelopL'd a .symptom that denuinds serious consideration. We walk erect and undisturbed through what Is known as the sens? of equilibrium. This sense is nu-.i: up of n number o[ ssnsss commsinal ear and the muscle sense to Ironi various places in the human I judge position In space, any dis- whitc he Is standing still; sometimes he feels hhnssll moving whin lie is not. If the body tends to accumulate acid, a r/.nsc ot dizziness is a prominent symptom. Since the eye helps the inter- Oklahoma sent 15 more state guardsmen into the oil fields. Alfalfa Bill isn't yoini; to be kept olT page one by any Oriental fracas. body. In Ihe internal car llierc are the semi-circular canals, small rii'.gs of bone containing fluid, with solid substances in Ilie fluid, these rincji being in dilfercnt planes or levels. Prom these rings sensations pass to the brain, indicating whether or not i able attention to the diet, diges- we are standing erect, lying Hat, or ' (ion, the action of the kidneys, and falling downward; whether we arc ! correction of disorders of viiicm, moving forward or backward. • jibe person need not feel disturbed, an example of the way in; However, repealed dizziness, which order affecting the ability of the eye to co-ordinate with these other senses will result In this symptom. If the sensation of dizziness is Iransltory, and if it yields promptly to proper hygimc. such as suit- Corkscrew Shortage Doesn't Bother Russians MOSCOW. (Ul')—There is shortage of corkscrews hi Moscow. However, seasoned vodka drinkers are untroubled. A vodka bottle has a small neck and a small cork. The initiated have u way of hitting the bottom of the bottle a smart blow with the palm o! the aryj. causing the; cork to fly out Tire ones who fee! the pinch t^.e most are (how who drink bottled waters which have largs corks that won't siiank out. These shortages are less frcqnc-ut than Ihcy used lo be now that tin Soviet is better organized. A year ago no cigarets were to be had, and a little before that there was no small change. Even now it is almost impossible to buy ordinary pins, let alone safety pins. CHURCH EXCUSES =By Gcorjc W. And let them exalt Him in the assembly of the people. And praise Him in the company of the elders/ ' From 101 Tralni ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY ; i Committee. Send Courier News Want Atn Movable Airplane Motor • May Boost Flying Speed LONDON. (UP)—Speeds of 500 -nlles an hour may soon he attained by the use of "movable" engines in racing seaplanes, according to the inventors of a new type of engine-mounting for aircraft. The mounting is an outgrowth of experiments connected with the design and construction of the British Schneider Tvophey racers which last autumn put up a world's record of 401.5 miles an (hour. In experiments the .engine is mounted on ;L pivot permitting the! engine and its pronellor to be tllt-l cd upward to any desired anglcl within a ranga of nearly 45 de-f grees. The fact that the engine and propeller can be tilted up-l wards so as to be well clear of ihel water has enabled the designers tol shorten the under-carriage BO thatl the wing of the aeroplane almost! rests on the water. In this wayl the air resistance and weight al\ the undercarriage have been greatly reduced. Thirty thousand mounted ! have teen given to the H JUniversliy Museum by John •Thayer, collector. .... .. Hitler is going to chcose wives for members ol his ijercorinl corps. And when lie's at It, he might as well choose weaiwns, too. which they work, all of us have on occasion felt the sensation that we are still BO'mg forward when riding en a train that 1ms stopped. This Is due to the brief time required for the fluid the semi- Rcadiuj the writing on the wall, "ruddier" circular canals to midji;s' iiself to tin 1 in-,' 1 Kinml-lon. Vmlhijii; Ui-if, tuifiiii,.:. - 'I I' tlin Jitn Davis turned bigger pncldlcr. wet. Which makes htm n It's necessary to hunt for copjwr. diggers. use airplanes In Alrlca In That's no place for gold may be the result of an insufficient blood supply lo the brain, ul u in- mor growing in connection with the semi-circular canals, or of some dl£iiirb.iiice in pie brain, demands carcfi:! fck-iitlflu iludy. A tucll cl sign— Illlli-s..; hiVllP n cough, is a danger ;':i.y Why has the Geneva disnrinuir.ciil conference ovcrlcokttt Chicago? Mayor Jimmy Walker of New York is taking arothrr lest. We ttldn't know he hrvil recovered from his last one. OUT OUR WAY Williams NEW until Gilbert P assa Paris GIIK iMwanls Is Still DIscm'crlnE : booklet, which he titles "The Gus l.'hiM Talrnl—Some nf His Finds i Edwards School Book." \iv OfntRc Ic«cl, E-Milic Cantor Opening at the first page, you'll and Mae Hiumy. dud n list of names headed by I.ila [*e. JIae Murray. Helen Menken, Lillian Walker, Lillian Lorraine. Ruby Norlon, Eddit Buzzcll, the Duncan Sisters, Orville Harold, rcgory Kelly, Unby rie Ilemer. Sammy Lee, the dance stager; tarry Uapf. movie executive; came MacPhcrson, aco scenario NEW YORK—O! all Ihe Broad-,>,iy CohnnbiiECS who can lay claim ID important theatrical discoveries, OILS Edwards continueo to be lhc challenger. Just a lew weeks ago, .1 newer generation in Manhattan ru-,;l else(whore \vivs, reminded of Hi? u'.:l Edwards brigade when Eddie Cantor and George Jessel teamed n^elhcr after many a year. Both h.i,i been tyres in the Edwards kin >:.;.irten cf yesteryear. And white innumerable • l-'inds" have risen lo stage fnmv. ; .c old "School Days" record o[ M.-i:.-. Edwards will be hard for any-ne to beat—or even lie. During the past few ;. ,irs, a . slender, shrewd showman lur.ort Al I Siegal. who knows the i:,:--r- • f (h; audiences, has prove:! hoi-l! 13 b: a sup:rior picker ot laU-n; The lorch-sinsinR Elhcl M--.II. .r, was one o( Ills "discoveries." v, rj recently he brought fnrih l.illisi - Sladc, now in htg-l : ,::'.o v- : /.ovillc | Ruth Elllng was another i!-..i-. Slc- gal bet on. Sh.e beca:r.o. .1. ;-.•'. gtxx lans should know, a f.:jv '. musl •;how. variety and ra:hn .-;. i mos recently has iiccn Koiu-. -.iij ..-. on Fanchon and Marco rc;!:: l: ;. And by u.iy o[ an t.-:f. Siesa who sat. at the pnr.i ,u .-.rcorn for Ihe stars, hi.. ;> , ; , in i health for yrar.«. li-c-m.v. whib us with Miv. si.-.:« nt tr.c Pabce. he was prqivi:: -, i cav c tor Palm Sprint:*. In :!n ',1 ,.;h Valley belt, for a "am i-ir. ' Erlwards. on lhc \>tV.i imams a plump. c.o:ii-nr: thy fellow niili fc-,v K :. wave£qiie avI^ctaUor.s. His "opicps" havi' b.v:-. a suite m U'.e .\^;o, n- jbcar little rfscmb'ini'.c.- ;>age theatrical o.Tir.-^ o: Edwards, like as nol. M .".. ill suspcncicrs a:jd Tiler; Herman Timberg. Bobby Vatsan, Dert Wheeler—and so on own a line of a hundred or more Announcements Tlis Courier News nas been au- horizcd lo aiuiouuce Ihe follow- ,ng candidacies, subject lo the Democratic primary. August 0. For Counly Judge ZAI, B. HARRISON (for 2nd term) Fnr Sheriff UOIi:\SD GREEN CLARENCE H. WILSON County Treasurer W. \V. HOU.1PETER (for 2nd lerm> Circuit Court Clerk R. L. "SULLY" GA1NES (for 2nd term) County and I'rotnilc Clerk W. H. "DOC" SCARBORO MRS. ,'OHN' IX5NG (Re-election) MISS CAHr:Y WOODBUHN For County JOE S. DILLAHUNl'Y (for 2nd term) ,:-.d. re- ytars They aver- dway. ;.$ vou . . He'll hand you a i»'-'.v.iw.aphed CITY r.l.TCTION Tuesday, April 5 City Clerk S. C. CRAIG (lor re-election) HERMAN CROSS JOR W. ALEXANDER OSCAR ALEXANDER ' For Municipal Judge GEOROE W. BARHAM IVY W. CRAWFORD C. A. CUNNINGHAM Fnr City Attorney SAM MANATT Pafcou launches a'color called Rose Opaline. Agnes creates a little string beret, and Vionnet startles Paris with her diaphanous evening gowns worn over incredibly brief maillots. Bruyere makes a coat with a scarf, and Schiaparelli sponsors dinner pajamas. Those things happen within the closely guarded portals of the great French houses. Only one woman in a million will sec them as the mannequins pass by. But two weeks later — three weeks at most — every American woman who reads a newspaper may know as much about the Paris Openings as the fortunate few. Great department stores, tiny specialty shops, alert manufacturers, offer through their advertising what practically amounts to a restaging of these semiannual-presentations. Every successful model will be shown. Every significant trend will be recounted — and America will swear its Basque barets and its evening pajamas as nonchalantly as Cannes for Juanles Pins. Two generations ago— or even one — this could not have been. And advertising has been a tremendous force in making it possible. Advertising has become the common carrier of fashion. There's a passage to Paris in the advertisements almost any day you look.

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