The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 26, 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, February 26, 1932
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. ; COURIER NEWS ' TSS-COBRIEB KEWB cc., puBuaasRa .' C. R. BABCOCK, Editor .'*•' HAIHI3, ASYtnuung Mwia?er , AdvertUli.| R»i>rcsentar.vcs. ;Ark«JB»i Diwet, IDC., New York, Chicago, Xroit. S(. Uxttt, ficJlu, K»us»» Cily, LUli* Eve^ Afternoon Except Swid»y. •«. fctered « second cliss inaltcr at the post ••£" . «lre at BIythevillc, Arkansas, under act c.' '•(^. Congress October 9, 1911. Served by me OmteJ Press •, SUBSCRUTION RATES 2£ • By carrier In the city of BlyCievllle, 15c |X>r •M. »sek or $6.50 per year In advance. *•• • By mall within a radliu at SO miles. $3.00 l>?r -J£ year, It 50 for six months, B5o for tlir'i- iriontlis; ^ ov niall In postal nones two lo six. Inclusive, •M |6.80 per year, In roues seven and clglit, 110.0U JJJJ per year, payable In ulvanco. Plenty of ' The difference between ,and prosperity means tragedy to many enough, the actual pjap Ijetween- tlie -two statCH is exceedingly narrow. : A writer in tlie current Mni'iizine of' Wall Street (motes litfum'. compiled by the American Federation uf Labor which show that there is in the United States today 'enough work to employ 'every worker in the nation—for 35 hours a week. That is fo say, if a sovon-hmir day and a live-day week were .suddenly installed in every industry, unemployment would iitcrai'ly vimish. There, i'a, it seems, plenty of .work in America for everybody—if only it were divided up etinilably. The normal working week in most industries is 48 hours, Kealiny diwn to 'M ..in inttny cases. Between that and the SO-hour week there is no great gulf. And yet.that small gulf .is enough to throw something like a quarter of all our wage-Gamers out of work and put long .columns of red %ures in the ledger of innumerable businesses. Before the depression came \ve had had several yeatv, of high prosperity. During those years something- might have been done to pitve the way for haru iwn-s. Working hours might have beeri readjusted, for instance, to spread • ,work , Qiit. over a _larger, number«of workers. TJie high profits (hat were being- ni.nln could have enabled industries to d« Ihis without grcally diminishing .the inaividnal H-orkc-r'.s income. : But, a.-: the writer in the abovc- incnlioiicd mugiff.inc points out: "Too small a proportion of the earnings of 19iD-l!)29 went into consumption. Too large a• proportion went to swell'the unspciKla'ljlc incomes of n minority of machine owners. Too much was ploughed back into additional capital investments In swell producing facilities which had already run beyond tlie consuming abilities of the mas;, population." Now, however, we must look ahead to • future oi.'iOL'iwu'!-:;:, :•--•; ',-•"'• •• j j ones that-wire missed, \vn;il n,v wo going to do to narrrw tin- ;.;ip',' The man who presents a' suite and logical program will do hU country a tremendous service. * — i-ruce Cation. No "War Birds" Wanted Canadian dispatches reported Ihe utlior diiy ||]«t 80 aviators, released from Uitj Oinndiaii I!oy:d Air Force re.- tcjitly Ijociiii.su of a govei'iiini'iitiil economy program, have oH'cred llnir HOI-- VJCl'.S 10 tllO C'llilR'KC kWCI'IIMK'Ilt ill its litflit with Japan; lull Iliu I'hiiie.su iwiftil Kcnm-al in Ciuiada, aRi-r llmnk- i»j; them, explained thai In; know of no «'«}' in wliitli his codiilry could take ailvantaifi! of the oll'er, MIICU no prcpar- nlioiis liavc Ijccn niadu for taking on foreign llyovs. Only OIK; American, tti diitc, has served un:l«i' lire as a flyer for I lie Clline.se aviation corjw — and lie was killed recunily when .Iapaiie.se airmen shot him down in jinnies a few duyii In this connection it is wovlli ivmem- bcrint' that the U. S. nui.-nl wniTiil in ShtuiKhiii recently . warned American . aviators thai. Shiiiiulmi is no place for hc-wiiiKi'd Koltlier.s of fortune these (laysi. Tli« Chinese air forci: i.s small, and it evidently in nut ready lo recruit airmen from Hiis side, <>!' the I'aciiie. The jobless aviator who would like to do a little Hying will, apparently, have to possess his soul in patience fnr a while. Holmes and Cardozj A (jutHl many year.;, ;IK<I Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes delivered an address lo'Ihirvm-d College .studenl.i, in which hs> told them: "No mini IUIK citrned tlic ri>;lit to intellectual ninbition until he hiis learned to liiy hi?, course by a K t;ir which ho hiis never seen—to dig by the the divining rod for springs which he may never reach." Justice Holmes, Mopping down, is replaced by Justice IScn.iamin N. Cardo/,o, a worthy successor in every way; and the careers of these two men prove conclusively that it is still iiossihio for a man to follow this oilier-worldly, impractical advice which Justice Holmes gave the. college men a jfcnerntiun ago and Mill -win a high place in public life. Ordinarily we Ionic on public office as • PomelhiiijT tiial ha.s In be bought u-ith more or less base metal. The man who would lill it must compromise with expediency, he 'must givu up the privilege nf always .sa.vin.tr what lie thinks, he must occasionally fail to let his right hand know wind his Icl'l hand is •doing. Politics, we arc fond of say- iiii-', i.s a dirly jjamc. IVrhaiis.wc are rigid, in a good many ca.sts. J!ut \vo aren'!. always right. These two men, one leaving a high place, (lie oilier mounting to it, show us how completely our easy assumption can be wrong. Alfalfa Dill Murray says he wnl iiavc a loiiBCr r.Hd. happier life If lie isn't elected president. Well, there are plenty lo wish him a Ion" rmrt happy life. Th e Japanese urir jiarly had no trouble In v.-iniiint; J.IIMII in the election.';, bin (hcj fotin:j Slian«hal ;i (lilferciH .•jlcry. "I wonder if it's spring? mlse -and ronclUudaii, (hough sometimes flames Into "righteous IndlBiiallon." More progressive than i mcs! .south:.:,, members, he doesn't I Irt his district or sectional view- i point, obscure his national view- • point. Probably the biggest (hins in his career was hh service on the World War Debt Funding Commission. He pr.-wntcd all (ho debt iigrcemenls lo the House, explaining them cdearly nnd effectively. H was Crisp, uiilstandlng expert i on pror.'i lure, who forced through } the rules lilwraUzutkm by which : H5 members may now seize bills In ' committee nnd bring them lo the ! drya objected that 11 would i'""»n a jirolilbitlon vote, Crisi), jio- IlllcaUy dry. sulil he favored votes on prohibition xs wpll us oilier lui- porlunL issues. Of toiirse lie h a low ttu-iff iniiii. He nov, r urijcs isxcr, on gns and eleelrldly. * • • Win I Kami Heliif Means His human qimlltlra allracl cvwyojic— from elevator man to nrej-'idcnfs. He b under medium helBlit, with seiluns lii'.vl lace an fluid (Ires, 1 . Smokes cft'urets, Ihcs i". nn iipaitrnrn!., suys Jarm relief lo him means (jc-ltlnf; someone to rent liis 100-acra coKon-vesetut].'.? farm at Amcrlnis for a nominal Mini. Takes society moderately. Favorite sport: Playing wllli 4-year-old granddaughter "Ginger" and younger crniidson Charles Robert in sandjiilcs or swings under his trees at home. . . . | llis l-'ntlier ^V^ls Speaker 1 He is Gl yours old. His father was Speaker Cliniles Frederick Crisp. Other Crisiis were Sliate- siicaran actors. The preseut Crisp was elected first to fill the unex- plred term whon his father died. He was tben city judijc at Amerl ~ THIS CURIOUS WORLD ~ Ct-SAK PAY. IS 9.600 OiN CHARTRES, ...FRANCfr... to he all right (o be so tall thki c " s from 100 ° to CHURCH EXCUSES =Bj' George \\; [Jnrliani: n I have often snld, I am the acknowledged social leader m my ccallty (lliia is i f ce i that j nm) cr I du not know of anyone who mr, with my crowd that ran plan 5 I can; and us for lending? hey all eel t:ii* and wait to- me o .say ivliat Is Ihe correct thin- o do. In fact, I think onr club M soon go to pieces If : should rep out. I have often sold that If our mircl, would', cr cimld, arrange •r me to take clinrye of the Jrli'l lilc. iliorc would bo quite a iilcrcnt itory to tell, but. why lid I waste my titno with a lot' of women who have training whatever, and nicst of , them at, the age when they could rot, or Mould not, want to learn anything now. I tlilnk religion is all right and I tclicvt! I have as much of It as mcst of those who spend 'most nf their' (lni e . doing what they rail church work. If I ever do tnkc over the. social side of our church I most certainly will make a let of changes, and of course, a lot c( them will drop out. I never have yet taken over any organization but that a lot of ilvm ivonlrl quit; as I always make n lot of Rood rules and ex- - - - When I j.Champ Clark was looking for a i parliamentarian an old negro mes- j senger who had served Speaker '• Crisp told him what a small hoy | diaries Robert was. Clnrfe sent for ! i him and he held (he Job until ills elec(ion to Congress in 1914. For 12 years no 01:3 In his district, has ventured to run against him. His recent strong speech for a balanced budget, in which he warned of ,the stiff taxes which ' ——— •—— Cause the Important Thing in Cases of Heart Disease BY DR. .MORUIS FISUHKIN Kililnr, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hv- K&l, the Hr.iltli Magazine Only recently has H&ntific medicine hejun lo realize the yrcat alvcs is due to rheumatic infection thai ,s the important point If the nain is duo to changes in I he blood vessels of the heart the change In the blood vessels is must come and scorn;.:! possible ln lhc P ast lrmt "° deaths from political dangers, brought an extra- j ™ art <Hsca.ee were recorded in ordinary outburst of applause ' NM " Yovk fcr tlw period 1804-1808. which demonstrated the respect ;" !!!l °""h obviously there must have , which everyone 1ms tor him. ' 1){ ' en ">any people dying from such ' __ | a cause. | There are, of course, various types of heart disease. The organ may be damaged by poisons that have circulated through the body, I and have injured the muscle. Its more important than — — ' -" i<ir 35 conccrjiH a cause, of death, j of the disease. im rnnlfocif !A*I nui^t Pam may be controlled by various types of treatment but the disease will progress unless tha cause is attacked. Importance as M „. „,„,„. So little did this renllzntion exist Eoci.il ]: ecl those rules to be obeyed. WASHINGTON "LETTER HY KODXKV DlJTt'UKlt NKA Srrvii-e Writer WASHINGTON.— Bravery, abil- * a",cl sinceriiy is » comblnalloii ot coiiinniii among llic joh-ho!d- : politicians nf Washington. It,. likely lo me.in de/eat in the 1 e\t i-lrclio], when tl:a conslitu-; licy finds out about it. Bnl ll-.crc'r T 9s DAY WORLD* WAR' v ANNIVERSARY ». v v *~^ \ \ O ; heart with blood may be liarden- • ed or otherwise obstructed. CiKKMANS ATTACK U.S.TKOOl'S! So " lctillle s infections atlaek the 1 valves of the heart or its Hliinc. On (lint he is the "backbone" of the House Democrats. Anyway, Crisp is cvlrunly the -brains" of Ways and Means. He might have been Democratic I floor leader Ihis year. If. when I tombed Venice party policy seemed to demand a.! c|-..nchcs. Feb. 26. IBIS, ihrr Ciii'.ishi slil'i Glcnart Casile w.is torpedoed and sunk in U:; Bristol channel. Less of life, was place:! al 16-1. Th c Germans, in a nvnc-h raid on American-held yositi^is >-u t!ie \.vstcin tvont. used i;as ::i atUm- ini tempcrary success. F.'vc U S. culr.iL-rs were killed aurt ne.u'ly 1110 [cihers wounded. German and Austiij.i phKio^ nortli'rn man, he vi.-,, ; j' drawn in order to hadn't wilh- avoid a bitter infra-parly fight. He Would do a lot for his parly because he is sure the country's welfare depends few Biich men here lanagc lo stay on the job. Cunsrosinan Chnrles Robert risp uf Georgia, usually called I on It Indse" or "Charlie." is one. Lite- | No , v i lc ' he h'.is been getting a vast ' nr wiihnii "•.mini of atlcution because he .' Speaker Garner"Hn'd'l .'nine '.ifiing chairnian of !!(• ; C y He Is famous as iiisr Ways and Moans Commit- j O iii(,-,- and narliame c ivnen Chairman Colllvr of Mis- [ himself was UOH.IC par ; ' icl:i i under Sneaker Champ a parly lead- It ain- 'Inrkish troops occupied 'titH- zc-nt'. in the C':ine3siis rcsiiin. A Spanisl! ijrain boa'., the N.-,- guri, was sunk by a (.ierniaii ;ut- Eritisl-, (reaps report-jci nev.- MIC- or:^cs in a .serifs of skivmi.i;v-s v.'th (he Turkisti forces i:\ i'nlrs- m n s!orl "' ~ Hc is in command of Ihe of deviling methods of r new taxes amounting to b nf dollars. Clark. This tisk; session he ha-s been of exceptional "' i; ! vallll! "' "" 1!i "ii I*""!''- «»l "f tad ions ! parliamentary Jains, on Ihe door us - well ns in committee. W!?rrr Air His liiicmics? You iiinl. in chcckini; up. C;is|> d:vsn'l teem to have rnoiiii".i ru all. ReimblicaiiM have wi'iitnjlcd with liin, in \w( ipiii-kly start IMliug you ihn: i he hai more brains Ihan any o:h-r! A Crniin Tor Kssenti.ils He has a keen busing sense and a genius (or gcttiK;; al csssn- ; lials. He studies (ircply, works i hard, and Is familiar with n side ratine of govcrnmonlnl problems. He is eoiiscieiitious and fair- "^ 10 ki,ij^k.ii.iiiiuii.i ::im lair- Drmocrat in Hie House and ,-;,„ ' „„„<,„,, « i()l „ likillg for com|)rf) _ Judge Declines Bridal Kiss After Wedding GILROY, Cal. lUPi —Ik'raus'i: there Is nothing iu the ircnai code requiring him (o do so. Judge I/jin Thomas refused the profcnrd lips of .Mrs. Maryarct Hill, after he mnrrieci her to Walter I,ee Hill. "There aie too many osculating r^s:-— 1 ^iw^asr^ In E'nernl, (he various causes of heart disease may be listed as the congenital, which me.ins that the heart is abnormal at birth; the rheumatic type, which ib' probably- due to sojr? special infection; the syphilitic type; the type that is ti'ic to hardening of the arteries; the type due (o chronic high hluod pressure; tl-.n type i\<;z to disturbances of the thyroid gland, the type due to fatigue, and a considerable number which apparently have some unknown cause. At present, rheumatic disease accounts for one-fifth of all of the deaths from heart disease, nnd imj'irlicra from one-fourlh lo oi»- Ittilf of all of the palients who are being treated for heart disease. Of (lie patients studied at postmortem, about onvhalf are found to have damaged hearts as, the ve- s:il! of disturbance of the vessels v.-luoh supply the hcait with Wood. Atom one-fifth nf all of the pa- (t"n(s treated for heart disease by physicians are probably cases in which the blond vessels of the' heart an; damased. H i:; obviously of i) 1(; S rra(f>st iiupoitancc for rra-.vonc to veal™ i :e fcnsic causes of heart disease, « the condition fe lo i ;c iiroperlv controlled. Tl-.e riiaijnosis if nc,m "'•^.^"'^^^^•/'cpendal- 'MADISON, wss.. <UP)—in tlie stoun walls of Wisconsin's capital are formations believed lo he fossils of a shelfish, starfish and some snails. Announcements Tlie Courier New.s nas rcen authorized to announce the. following candidacies, subject to the Democratic primary, August 9. J* For County Judge 1 '••" • ZAL D. HARRISON (for 2nd term) For Sheriff ROLAND GHEEN CLARENCE II. WILSON County Treasurer Vf. w. HOLLIPETER (for 2nd term) Circuit Court Clerk R. L. "BILLY" GAINED (for 2nd term) County and Probate Clerk W. H. "DOC" SCARBOHO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-election) MISS CAREY WOODBURN For County Assessor JOE E. DIU,AHUNTY (for 2nd term) ir it • t """ < - "• <"" ilOl If the incorrect action of tronhir. CITY KI.ECTION Tuesday, April 5 City Clerk . C. CRAIO (lor re-election) HERMAN CROSS JOE '.V. ALEXANDER OSCAR ALEXANDER For Municipal ,!ud e c GEORGE W. BARIIAM IVY W. CRAWFORD «• A. CUNNINGHAM Fnr City Attorney SAM MANATT I'nr Alderman, 1st Ward G. 71. GREAR I ' IFB STORY IN TIIIC ZOOTH ANNIVERSARY oi' HIS mim 10. Forming U.S. Wa<li:r.;WsliHlci!lop:.-': KI iiUKtn; !ir,!«r.cr.l Ivr j •:;o;.... li.v NKA Service T'r?, "father of his ( trnr.kly d-spalrrd of th ( i l-olltifal condition of ;••,• States in (he years im';-following Hie close of ii-i- Ititlon. '•Sr;niftliii,i must be dv fnbrlr ivll! fn]|. ( Or ,| ,,, ,. totterinj." lie decbved. He was kept hard a: v. ver Ac Consliluljo.il! Convcnlion in 1787. • conplng Ins per:-o:uj losses suffcr- '.' ~a dur.np the war. partly through :•.:. neglect of his estates and also be•d-cause of a depreclalicm of paper .v money which C o?t him 330,000. «- However, he found t; me to repeatedly write to pro:iiii-.ciu men virg- i Ing (hst steps be t.ik?n in form -v an Indissoluble union. These tet- ters aided gre.itiy in massing ssn- ••• timent/or a slionsor and sounder government, ! The rcbqllion of Daniel Sluvs : nnd his army of 203 farmers in : Massachusetts, with the resultant I destruction of property. Jed Wasli- | ingtou to decide that radical rc- ' form wns necessary, i Washington was chossi one of ! Virginia's five delegates to the. | Constitutions! Convention, which opened Mar 13. 1737, In Piiiladel-. SlujV Rebellion W 1™ to <!cr:<b llut uJkil itfonn wjs nccciii/y. phia. to "render the federal constitution ad«iu;Uc lo the exigencies of the union." Ho was unanimously chosen to Pivs.de over the convention and h.s Influence did as much, if noli mere, than any other lorcc In! bringing th? delegates to an agree-1 nient and lo obtain ratification of; the constitution. : The electors chosen In 1788| were ! unanimous - In their choice of Washington as first p/r.=:dent nf the United Blah* fie demurred at first, distrusting his own abilities. but nnally acccp;rci He "c ccived congressional notification' of the honor on April IG 1790 • TOMORROW: T I, C ocnf. . . . How How he ac ( c ,i prcsl.

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