The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 22, 1932 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 22, 1932
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUB BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIEIt NEWS BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TSX COURIER NEW8 CO., PUBUMUSB8 O. B, BABCOCK, Kdlur K, W. RAINES. ASvertiaug »ton»jfer 8ole MiUonal Adverting Representatives: Ark&ntM Dailies, !ac, New York, Culcago, Jetrott, St. Uwk, BalUs, Kama* City, Uttl<> &ock. Kvety Afternooa Except Swidsy. lattred us «cond class mutter a'.' the post . Iflire at BJytlieville, Arkansas, under act 0? Congress October 8, 1317. Served by tne United Press stBSCiumoN KATES By carrier la the cHy ol Bl>0jov)l!o, 15c per week or ?fl.50 pfr ycat ill advance. By mall wlihln a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per . year, jl 50 lor six nionUis, B5c /or lhr?o mouths; By mall In poatM zones wo lo six, Inclusive, ViM per year, In zones WVCH and eluhl, HO.OO per year, payable In ndvanco. The Sino-Jaf) Situation Trying to unclurstanil Uio Ins and outs/ of tlie military situation ifvouml Sltting/iiii is .1 bit difficult Tor Americans whose nearest ayiin'oimh lo China hits been a dish of ehop-.suty in KOIIID Chincsc-AiiKTicaii vc.-.tauraut. It's it lot easier lu gel tiling straight if we transpose tlie whole tliin;: (o UK; UniU'tl States. Imagine tlial Slumgliui i.s New York City, and fliat some linropwin power— England, sny, just, for the sake of the illustration—oueupift the iw.sition ot Japan, while America plays the part of China. All along the wharves of New York's WiUei'fronl lie hundreds of thousands of dollars' worth of Kritish goods which Now York merchanls won't aeeept and New York customers wouldn't liny if they did. Angered at this boycott, the British have sent a powerful lleet which lies in New York harbor ready to act. All of New England, meanwhile, has been seized by a British army, and -.inayors, and governor:) have been put into office who will-support, the British .power. Manhattan Island is 1 a foreign con. cession, i-uli.il jointly by French, Kng- lish, Italian anil Russian consuls', each backed by a capable military force. .The English cannot well operate there, but ,lhcy can soixo Brooklyn and Jersey Cily and thus get control of the New York area. So they .shell these two points and land marines and sailors to "mop up" in Brooklyn. Unexpectedly, strong iN'ew York national guard detachments, aided by troops, from Washington, stand them oil'. \V'ln)u all of this happens, a flotilla of. British destroyers Mourns up the Hudson aiici sheils Albany; and England proposes that European powers unite to seize Providence, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Norfolk and Charleston and dtniilitame them. To make the picture complete, imagine that most of the state governors and many of the nutyoys of the larger cities are practically mctciKMideiU, each maintaining his own army and running things with little control from Washington. Get that picture in your mind, and, yon have n fair idea of what i.s happening in China. —Bruce Gallon. Busses and Railroades The way in which Die /into can cut inf.cj railroad [^s^engci 1 traffic was never so strikiiiitly illustrated as in a petition which the Wheeling and Lake Eric railroad recently filed with Ohio authorities--, asking permission to clis. continue all its intrastale passenger service in Ohio. Passenger .service, .said die petilirw, has ilmpped far below the level at which trains can operate profitably. In 1920, the Wheeling and Lake Erie carried I,-OD,21 a passengers in Ohio. In tfl;jO it carried only 70,5G:;. -Most railroads, of course, have not suffered Unit severely. But the illuKlr;'.- fion .shows what can happen in a thickly populated state where there is a network of good public highways. "Politics" "I'oliilct" ii'i [i dcfcn.se is :tl>oul to supplant insanity, lunacy, mildness, dernnye- mciil. mania, frenzy, dementia or just plain nutlincs:;. When a li-llow embewJo.'j n couple of hundred thousand dollars. It's "pollilc.s" when they anvil him. Wlicu his misdeeds, through com- mit.sbn or omission come bouncing back to harass him, It's just "politics." When (lie public dcuutnds an accounting of public fiuuls, Ih05 c In charge of the six-lut- ing, shout "politics." I'm In tuvfir or mnl-.lng "politics" n statutory defense to tiny sort of crime. II, coukl be culled "political dementia." A beautiful defense could bo based on tlil.-i pk-:i. 1'or Instance, considerable sympathy could be built MJ> for Ihc defendant l>y sliou'lii^ hoa- the new fellow has smTcrcd lli c tortures o[ hell, Ills powers of resistance. stoiidlly ana am- itnntly being worn clown like the <lri|>, drip of ivnler o« a rock, milll In n lit ol "i.-oltllc.'il dementia" lie is furccil to steal money from a public (mid, give a liol cheek, accept n bribe, or beat up his wile. Then Die court noiilil be forced (o instruct the Jury In substance, corncllilug like this: "Gcmlcmcn of the Jury, If you flint from the evidence In this case that at the time tiie defendant (col: (be hundred thousand dollars belonging to widows nnd orphans, lie was sul- ferlntr wilh or from "iiollllcml deuientln," or if, from the evidence you nnd Hint in fact he did steal the one hundred thousand dollurs but by reason of having' suircrcd iiHense nieiital (inuulsh as a result of being aHlleted with "political dcmi-mia," he only Intended lo su-nl tcvcnly-flve thousiuul, then your verdict, must, be one of nciinltlnl." —IMne Uluff Comir.erci.il. SIDK GLANCES By George Clark "I'm here «( my doctor's advici-. tome interested in some sport." He said 1 should be- Worry Causes of Many Human Ills Declares )r. Fishbeiri jiisliccs the illwials found them- Eclves whooping about lilt- new "liberal majority." • • • Looked for Worst There were those who feared that Mr. Hoover had been kirk- ing himself for unwittingly creating that majority and when Holmes resigned they groaned and looked forward lo. the worst. It seemed to them too much to expect that a man of the Holme* type would get. (he Jab. They thought (hey knew Mr. Hoover too well for (hat. Nevertheless, they were vociferous for the a»- polnlmeiit of C'ardozo. Their caso was strengthened, ot course, by Ihc (act Hint. Ci'.rdazo was widely recognized as a judge ol exlrnordl- n»iy ability and mentality who hud Ihe profound respect cf nearly e\ eryona. there were plenty of conservatives from whom (o choose and Hoover could have cverlooked Cardo/o aiul used (hc handy excuse that three Justices (rum New Vorfe slate would have l;een toa many. Instead, he np- poJnted U.irrioxo and liberals have Joined conservatives in loud chcc-is. s » » Miiv.Is Untrimincloil The court's "liberal majority" k no hard and fast set-up which can be deprndcd n|»n to function In a certain way under tii'cn circumstance.s. It is, liow- evcr. composed, of men with minds unlramclcd by coiifcrvativc cco:i(i- mic jirejtidiccs. (lie antithesis of the type which yives first concern to the, sanctity of proiwrly ana vested wealth. Their lensl philosophies and concepts of government and the order hav e led Hiighc-s, Holmp.s, Bi-niidcis, stone and Roberts to dlsagrca with the others In the railway clerks case, the Minnesota "press gajj" case, the Yctta SUomlXTs "red flag" case, (he Indiana chain store lax laws case and. except for Roberts, in tlie cases of Professor Douglass Macintosh ami Marie Bland, who were : kood hr: ItH for Hie business man | s more likely to do him harm than durnii; the depression. good BY 1)K. MOKKIS FISIIBEIN | - r h c man W Ho begins to worry Ldilcr, Jmiriul ef th B Ameri™, | ns soon as hc sw £ ,„ b?() aj) J ,.l«.rt Ml Asmnat,™, and oMly- j who is therefore unable to sleep. i,cu, ilia iicaltli Magannc i ought to have competent advice Men 111 minor office jots as well and assistance us [Hall-powered esecullv.-s arc like- Hc is taking par; in what scl- ly lo be worrying In these times of ciitlsls call .1 vicious cirelc The business depression. The "white-collar" man worries for fear that hc will lose his job; the executive for fear that Income «ill IK insullicicnl to continue the whole business. Worry Is deadly. There was more he worries the less lie sbcps; the less he sleeps the more inefficient be hceomcs, and therefore, the more reason he has for worry. • + • Sometimes insomnia is due to physical conditions, but In. manv The Kentucky college editor who culled marriage fliipw must have been turned down by the Bill ot his choice. Frnm the way Iho \vcts talk, you'd think prosperity \vns just mound the corner salco:i. A minister accuses Eiigluml or Kclling munitions lo bolli Jnpan and China. Our manufacturers caught asleep ngnini The winter Olympics' wound up with n deficit. What's the. name ol that lake—1'laclcl? The United States won the bobsled ( plonshlp in u walk. Tills race consists cipally ol coasting downhill fast. pnn- The only tiling that, remains for the Japanese to chiini at Sluinglinl is Hint they ant tiooiis in to insure an orderly ejection. imc when it was listed as a con- | instances it Uvjlue to mental dis- ribnling cause to high blocd prcs- j tnrbances. On tlfo other hand fall- iure. hardening of the arteries, In- i ing asleep is a Imbtt and if one jlieeslicn, nnd mniiy other conctl- establishes a routine ot K o!nc to linns. 'lortay ikcsc arc recounized sleep easily at - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - WOfilH OSW-H&E «N6 HIS 6IRTHCHY IS" CHURCH EXCUSES George W. Barbara: -My scn-m-l.iH- and hired . ..... .... " rc lifc c a lot of people, raisins denied citizenship because they questions that they can't, settle wouldn't promise lo bear arms in! themselves. S3, naturally they case of war. ilnrn lo me tor a settlement of all Omit-'ir.j Uie last, when four Questions. In this way, they are "libsrals" were ii dissentiiuj mi- iiorlly, the opinions represented victory, for organized labor free press, civil liberlies and states' rights. Palestine was hailed as a arcat victory for the alli«l cause. HUITISH TARE JERICHO On Feb. 22, 1918, British troops in Palestine occupied Jericho after i sharp encounter with Turkish is having other definite causes, but undoubtedly worry docs play n large part In the causation of all types of disease because of its hr.erfer- encc wilh the proper functioning of I lie body. » • * Worry produces fatigue much more quickly than is likely from physical cllort alone. The lines in tlie lace associated with constant woiry can bo recognized even by anwlenr observers. H is silly, of course, to tell a man who is worrying (hat lie should not worry. All that one can tell him is a regular hour, he is Itkaly to have less trouble fall- Jug asleep than if he suddenly varies the time, the place and the environment of his sleeping performance. H is generally well known that proper ventilation, proper warmth and the same bed are important factors in falling asleep. A warm bath or a warm drink previous to going to bed Is a great help, and it makes no difference whether the drink is plain milk, niaitcd milk, or some fancy named siibstnnce that costs five or six times as much. Ill muilirii imlitics, 111,- iilral caiulliliile is Hie ninn who is snrh an a^ile fciifc-sitter lli:it lie dij;i£;rccs with .nuliody. 1( a flap on the wrisl by the League of N'.i- tlcns can mnk« Japan hcillatc. just think vlial a fclck; in the pants would, do. HUTOUTt WAY By Williams l:OI>NKV NKA Service Wciti-r WASHINGTON —1'ivsW. i:; jjoo- •r has preserved the .'r.-calbd U'r.il majority in '.hi Vnitc-1 l.urs supreme court. c.Viii'.H-jr- i'.,' the cordial disilke "A!I'.:!I uiest r<;;,Te5Sives hold for ii ic fact that hc has lo .'i':i generally classed :•... Tvrutve, the Hoover it.-.: ird to that majority ii •aordinary. Hoover bnlH it. K«: '.HID fumbling, especially Vidcrtook to wish Jud-;' ukcr on the court Iked by the Senate. 'V; ;,d three supreme COUM i flll and the men wlu. acancics now have tlir nanimoiis approval o! • Specially decs thr •• :.-:c<- rt'.Jight the !:,>-;.cur dreamed that !!« o.Md make three a;-. ;) acli of \\lilch was r.v-i-i. •::.b)isl)incnl of the ;:•, • liKinl majority." That maiori'.y. -41 , piiatment of Justice .' Catdozo to succeed O!i: consists (if ![. , dc70. Brondcis, Robcrls ui?hcp Fools Senate Hughes, you \;-n:\the object of a ;• .aek from the Senate whet) hc U'ns ap;:o:.':i- •; tice lo succeed the u, • live Tail. Twenty - !-ix s o r. ., : . against his r.nml:-, ;';•;, availed as a rc.s: i.<•::..- proiessional scrv.ir.: ,. : corporal io.-is. Bi,". ; i it uirr.fd i . liiijhrs api:o!ii:rr.i;v. keystone in b!ii!cii:K -.. t cral majority." On social and en... • hc v.as foimd :i;or.- r.: 1 ..-.' rirting a'or.g en i!:r / wilh Holme?, Brando:-."r, and • co;j- in re- -.ilhoiit :: i- he .I..IM J. :'..: was - -. ^ han .. -Hilly ooun- ..-.'crai- v.J.o 'o I he four ••Mi N. v.Vnacll omctimr-s even writing them hi licit. Tlien Hooi'cr nc.'ninateil Parker. The Senalc, however, rcctifivc: vhat it considered th c prcstdcni's slip. He thereupon appointc," 1 . Owen J. Hobcrts lo the vacj ry and as scon as Roberts got, 1 unctioning «i(h tiin oilier eight ; tns- ' -civa- votcd •.- was .'Ud a -\erlu 1 • ••ooly's t the n the - -ilb- • .:i net V.iilon 1 atone, Announcements The Conner News nas ucen authorized to announce thc fdlow- :nr; candidacies, subject to thc Democratic primary, August 9. Vor County .luiljc ZAL B. HARRISON (for 2nd term) For Sheriff ROLAND GREEN CLARENCE H. WILSON Cnuniy Treasurer W. W. HOLL1PETER (for 2nd term) Circuil Court Clerk R. L. "BII,1,Y" GATNES (for 2nd term) County and Trobalt Clerk W. H. "DOC" SCARBORO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-election) MISS CAKEY W'OODBURN I'or County Assessor JOE S. UILLAHUNTY (for 2nd term) CITV I:I.ECIJON Tuesday, April 5 City Clerk . C. CHAIO (for re-clccllon) HERMAN CROSS JOK '.V. ALEXANDER OSC'AH ALEXANDER Vor Munirii),i| Judge GEORGE W. BARHAM IVY \V. CKAWFpllD 0. A. CUNNINGHAM Vor rily Attorney SAM MANATT For Alderman. 1*1 Ward G. H. GREAR U. S. troops on the western front were engaged in a severe trench raid iiclion. They reputed a German group, inflicling heavy casualties. The Russian Soviet government announced "resistance unto dealh" against thc advancing German armies, following the refusal of the Germans lo accept. Iheir word the Russian surrender. Heavy bomb.irdment of several sectors of thc western front indicated to allied observers that Germany would soon launch a terrific attack, using many troops '. which I had formerly been stationed of the Turkish armies in | tlie Russian front. continually reminding me of ourSi day on tli e church board: OfB course, they haven't (and as \d matter of lact, no one has) broughU up a question that is difficulty for a man of my ability andji knowledge. So far as I am con-J cerned, it makes no difference ton thc church whether that manw i Washington destroyed the cherryf! \ tree or not. And,, what he told|] ; his father could have no bearing^ ; on thc church. As I sec it, one:5 |, cherry tree mere or less makes'/^; I absolutely no difference. That a.lsOf§,' was the way I felt about the r^i members of the church when I wasMil running it. When my action oujjjfi'l church matters did not suit thcm* :l they would walk out and u the preacher talked about the I was running tilings and wo«m call rny attention to thc members! thai were leaving. I wo> htm to "attend his- preaching leave the mariagement'to me; ths.tj on it did not matter .if we had one I member more or less. | "How do they do it?" Among your friends there's sure to be at least one smart young married couple who are the envy, and admiration of all who know them. With an income that is frankly abbreviated, and with no benevolent Aunts in the offing, they still have a home that is correct and comfortable in all its appointments, a home that is admired and copied by their friends. "Yes, Jane is a remarkable little manager," will probably be the young husband's proud answer. And there is little doubt about it. Take a look around that home and you will find no end of well-known advertised products. For Jane is an efficient little manager. She can't afford to take chances that must only be debited to "Experience 5 ." .When she buys for her home she must get triecfand tested and trusted products which carry an honorable name to guarantee her satisfaction. You will find that Jane is a consistent reader of the advertisements. Arc you? m

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free