The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 2, 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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Wednesday, March 2, 1932
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Page 4
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PAGE POUR BLYTHEV1LLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHBVILLE COUKIHR NEWS THE COURIER flEW8 CO., PUDLISSKna O, B. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HA1HES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising iwpresentaUvca: Arkuuas Dallies, Ice., New York, Clilc.iKO, Xtroil, St. Lcuil, Eallai, Knnsw City, LlUlu Rock. Publiihfd Everj Afternoon EJ.cept Swiday. Entered as second class matter at the posl Wire nt Dlylhcvlllc, Arku'ns&j, uudcr acl o' Congress October 9, 1D17. Served by itio Unites! 1're.is SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier hi the city of HljiVville, 15c \KI »TC!( or J0.50 per year In ndvnnce. By mall within a radius ol 50 miles, 53.00 per year, $160 for sis mouths, 85o for three moutlis; tjy mall in. postal zones two to six. Inclusive, tli.50 per year, In zones seven and I'lslil. $10.00 per year, payable in advance. The. Cost oj Gooermmnt " Statist ius on laxiilion :tn,l luihlic e.X|)Hulituri\t in the United States ;iro astonishing to iinyniK' who has not taken the. trouble to keep in touch with the trend events IIHVU lukcn in the jvasl iiO year*. The etirrent aniuial expcndittliv of public Uix money in the United Status is mure than $1;!,0()(I,()(I(),IKIO, the uitiivalunl of over SjllUi IXM- c;i|iita civ OVCM- ij-100 per fiimily. Twenty years ago, with price and .income levels no lowur, if as low as they are now, Hit expenditure was only ¥-^-' r 'U 1'ei' capil;t, le.ss than ime-lonrtii what it is now. In 1913 public expenditures repve- sentcd ti.-l iK-T cent ol' the total national income. l!y 102S the proportion had tfi'own to l-l iiev cent, and today, with the national income minted by de- 1 prossion, il is estimated Unit, appraxi- .inately i!0 per cent of it goes I'm- government purposes. These lijfUTcs life particularly ilis- turbiiijr because the great increit-c hits bee.il in fctleval and slate expenditures rather tlitiu in local expenditures which are subject to fairly direct control by tlic tiixpiiyevs. The eiist of federal government has risen -17;! per cent .since 1913, state expenditures have increased Ii7'l per cent, and local expenditures 268 per cent. A large part of the increase in fed- end expenditures is accounted for by the debts and expenses occasioned by the world war, bill oven'making allow- aifce'tfoy thc'cosi of Die war if is obvious that there has jirmvrt up in this country a governmental organization that is entirely out of proportion lo the wealth of the country. Now most of the taxes levit-d for the support of the federal government, and many of those that provide the funds for state expenditures, fall directly upon a very small part of thu population, liecatisx 1 most of us have not been heavily taxed for I'cduv.il and state purposes wo Imvc insistently and continually demanded new federal and state services, and new and enlarged forms of state and federal aid for local purposes, not realizing', or forgetting, that ihe economic burden of indirect taxation is every bit as great, as that of direct taxation. <•' ~ 1'iVevy cili/.en owes it lo himself to oppose all new forms of indirect slide, and national taxation. We must find our «:lv;'.Hon in .netting back to local self government. Tlio money lliat we raise and spend locally is at least in a measure subject lo local control. \Ve can gauge our local ex]>eitdiliire.s in some degree by our ability In pay, and abuvu all we can see what we gel fur our money. Lei's rid ourselves of Ihe ridiculous notion that we get something for nothing when we receive le.i- eral or stale aid. Usually when we do that we are simply shouldering burdens lo which we would not consent if we had to pay directly Hie cost which .we pay indirectly anyway. \VBDNESDAV,_MAjlCn 2, An Encouraging Sign One encouraging sign in the inid.-l oi hard times is noted by the Magu/.ine (.>i' Wall Street in its current issue, when il points nut that during .January more new business enterprises were begun i" New York state llian in any other single month in the past two years. This indicates thai an increasiai: number, of people are gaining conli- duice that the worst is over ami that the long upward pull is lie^imuug. More ini|:orlanl, perhaps, us the magazine points out, it also indicates that ai) increasing number of jobless people are finding it possible to adapt themselves c lo changed conditions and ;ire >elling out to make a living on their own hook. Flow far away prosperity may lit- is something no one can say. Uiil UiU little report from New Yorlt is one of the most encouraging straws that recent months have provided. Tile Literary Dlgt.,1 poll really should luive provided thu'e itpliurs lo check. One for the dry, one lor IHc Ihhsty and one for Hie wets. Thi. 1 )- made Jack UrmpKcy :i eulunel En Kcn- IncUy. Uiil most llglilrrs dun'! rrspcd lliclr l-'urthcr piuof tliiit I he Philippines are rapidly becoming civllix.cd is sho\\n In reports ol K;m{, r warfare in Manila. A complete (hue store is one "'at actually clucks medicines. Al:iny a Jlrllun Mritcr fiiiild ilii'ro:isu Ms rum- Ing* liy .-uiviTlisiii;; :is :in Lnroiuc l:i\ rrltiru Tlio J:l))s (;rul):ll)ly rciitcnd (hut llwir Sll.nl!;- hai iiflnlr \viis just, nnollicr one ol tlniso 11011- tl(!c cinili'sts. \\'li:it'K brnnm 1 nf (he old tirt-ilLi-Cion lli:i( Ihrre \uullil lu: :l shmi|> in hnsillrss IILTIUISC it's ;i Willi (lie naval construction bill miyrovi'd, wi- must rush llic .shliis to completion Uclore tlicy Iwcoinc obsolete. Now Hint (lie .hips li;ivr nainril ^l:ini linri.i tin 1 "I.:iiul nf IVan 1 ," mayliu lliey'll lr.uk :iroiiml lor nnudii'r iKiiiic tnr Sli.'in.i;hal. lns arounil Slianglmi niiclit lead one '<> that nil Uietc Chinese civil wars li.ive been SIDE GLANCES By Gcoi-ge Clark i" 1 , wa i nl '" (ilk( :' " ly Km ' lllilr - v out t« lunch, huh? I had thai s;ime idea J'lHl can H'd alonii." ity of his stud was fincli that !t soon attracted national attention. One summer he was Invited to Now Vork, to fill in lor P. I>. A. i wlillc Adams was on a vacation. Thereafter, he could have had f>ev- \ffii\ l;l|! New York |KKts. FaMuft made no pretense (it even liking the metropolis. He could wall to gel ii«'!iy, which amazed llic l;lx-wi'js o( Manhattan. 'ITTc was little allure and much discomfort In llic nation's market place. And Jake, bring n liirt'e ami civilized fellow, likes his creature comforts and has fcv. r illusions sibout linscl that |KiS3s at st:u- dust. ;. lllr (!ovsl|i llnys Some day 1 shall ask Mons. Fa!- slalf to do H pier; for me on what he. thinks of Uiosii myriad cada- boni K&^ip [.eckfrs now abroad the (own who bix'iid nt least hundred words a wcuk groan and swealin? over the Ion's' hours t'renl discovering that Loll* tic Plot/, of [he movies, no loiii-v: speaks lo Reginald SI. Zilch. And while they tell of their fa- tliitimt; efforts. I have no doubt M. Fab.t-,\ff is sealed tivnr a li>r(Hy cut of beef complimenting the, chc-f on his sauce. And can that gent write? Miss Kin Huliltaril (ioini! westward, they've hud Wil- hain Al!?n White for u different lypc of commentary and "The Old Tuck" clown in Ihe sonttuvef-l for outspoken opinion and whimsical hunches. Many millions of us will always mi;,s Kin Ihibinrd, and I've never imdAr.slood why those radio units who prclcnd to lie looking about for American humor haven't tried lo use his sayings. There arc ninny, many olli'r names—but New York no longer contains them. Yes. there are fet- who s - THIS CURIOUS WORLD VANILLA IS MAOS F/?«i\ u * 764,940 AND MANyoFTVlE F|f?£S-WW.SS - , ea myself, son — hut, if yon wail,j w itty yum, but the day of "Mr. ' iDnnicy." for iiibtaiice. seems to 1» *V.Ki Quick Recovery From Fatigue Is Evidence of Good Health XOTC: This is llicj than Una ordinary person can but .srcoml of live articles by »r. l-isli-1 if over-training lias been indulged lii-ln cm'Tluf Tim! Kn-llsg: llmi • j n stateless will result. You Gel That Way ami Wliai i» The lx?st remedy for stnlencss is l)n Alioul H." Others will fiillun! a complete rest for several days <1:lil >'- ] and then .1 eradnal icsiiinplion of ' ' training activities. The principal reason for fallyuc in athletes is the fact Ihat Iheir Ri-?at exertions cause a areal deal more lactic acid in the system : than ran be oxidized nt the time, j This condition results in the| rapid breathing and quickuixd | pulse of Ihe athlete, which con- j | liniics longafler his exertion pe- ! rim) is over. doi??—alas!- * t • .Vr. Duiim., Jr. Which icmiiu's me that eveiy now ami then t run into Finley Peter Diume, Jr., who for a time ran a theater column on a New York paper and next appeared iis a press ajjent. To date there has bc.in no Indication that he will follow in the footsteps of his humorist father. Copyright. 1032, NEA Service. Inc. HV 1>I!. MOKIilS rifllllllil.S' Ildilor. .Iniitnal nf Un 1 Anifricin Alriliral Assiii-uliun, and or lly- ccia, (lie llrallh ^!:if.r/hic FaliRitc for the athlete, ns a rule, Is planned and prepared fm- in advaim-. l-'or that reason, u;-- dlnnry fali^uo Is nut tlaneeroin fm- the track man. lor instance. Hut if "that liroil [celims" resists after the body has been niv- en ample lime to repay the eii'rijy "debt" ngtiinsl (lie body, then il is liinr tti r^tiidy the causes mid rc- mm--! them. li.'^earch has sho^-n tha'. a track aihlnjc in i^irl i-oiKtilion. \.in recover -Hi per r,-n: of Ids lost eneivy I Increased pulse is valuable only In llvi- minutes after an rahaiisliiig i to (llc l ;oi " 1 wllcre tllc llra rt. is .'WHWn if. mmiiU-s. his re-i leccivins; blco<l us rapidly as it. J8T TODAY Sf** - ISTH& <-« 'WORLD WAR ANNIVERSAR^ oi CHURCH EXCUSES Gcotfc W. italtlam 1 must say husband—is a stnurt- man (though some may not auree with me) but, he has almost figured out. a. plan that will allow us to keep our religion and self res\iect both and not be bothered that Jim—that's my do something about it. And I'v felt, all ol the time that if lu; woulc'.' set his mind lo work he woult hit upon H satisfactory plan, think it is also true with Japat and China, that if Japan is le goiii;; lo church. Since on Die account that the age of our church letters vvill hardly permit us to join Itc church here. It was up to him to servers linllcved that German divisions recently brought, from the nussian front were used in tha attack. An Austrian attack on the Italian front in Ihe Frenzcla valley was stopped by an Kalian barrage. German planes dropped several bombs on Prtrograd, killing three UUSSO-filiKAlAN'I'JEACE SlONEl) | persons and Injuring five. On March 3. 1018. heavy German ' The treaty of peace between , iisKiiilis on the French lines in the = S onii Rue.sln anil Germanv was alone they will finally work out : plan to take what they want o; China that will lie entirety satis i, factory to Japan. Of course, If doubtful if any plan they rr finally hit upon will have an:', connection with religion and it'.' ; very douMtiri if Chins, will ue sal-', isfied with Japan's final decision.,: (Copyrighted) Old War Shell Kills Boy GOR1ZIA,- Italy. (UP) — Dig- giny with a pick. 17-year-old eppe Jeircek slniek a shell, whicl bad lain buried since the wai and exploded it. The explosiai threw him several feet iu killed. ctn'cry is Ul ]icr cent co:iiplcte; iu 45 minutes, it- is !),~i per ten; com]i!?,li-. and Ihe alhk-tu is rrady tci uivc liis best efforts in another event. The events in most track meets aie so arranged Unit pi-^litnlnary lu-als are run early, \tlth finals eaiiiiiu: after o!h<-r events have liiveii Ihe athletes Uri!? ta recover scr degree. tries to scud il out. This sliced is governed liy the rapidity ol the circulation back to the heart and not by the rale at which the heart can pump it back. 'i'lic?? relative increases are lii'^h in the trained nthlete and allow him to recover quickly. In iicrsons not in training, they occur in les- tlu- ['iiPiiiv' ex]>endcd iu their earlier exertions. Tl-?se rules apply uiincipally to .siiort distance or dash men. Tomorrow's article will to into the TrniniiiK enables Hie ath'.i-lc to i mailer from tin! standpoin'. of the replace used energy more rapidly distance or endurance runner. A Cleveland judge Rave a man his tliniic iK'twcin UMiriase anil jail. LraviiiR him IH- Inrcn dm ilivil ami Ihe il(T|> blue sea? Tlu'JO who said the disarmament conlfi'- vnce would be unable, to a«ree on anything \u-rc (U'iid wimiy. The delegates have already as;i\'ril (Hi a two-weeks' vacation. *'•> NEW YORK until Gilbert Swan OUT OUR WAY By Williams !•/ <'. "TOLD voo Tb rAOUO UP TH' "SHAFTS So T- coouo BACK' "fi-\EM -/oo ^H>TT\MC-r Mir^\ FOR? \NrAOA OOP WE'.DA Too SOOM Sisli fur t'unny <!i-iils SKW YORK, Mar. :'. cbus when rolumns wv bli- over each nil'.rr i:-. (li'CSS, many u!. lluniH-lves biuhim: f"i Kent:, who <lay-in-d.iv-i mil humorous ("-ILiilaii'i daili-.-:. Several have brcn sv. hy Hollywood foim- « mul MMV.C do ^iecc^ l^v inn! n-.onlhly mat;ii/iii' e radisi and soan- II-. turally dlsapiieatrd. None has evei- r. k- the iMacr. [or •Don Marquis \vi(h I-.-. slick, r.s in "Sfjr.:v , ll.Urcd Lady." v: \-.< Corkrn.'.cn. Such :. I vrrs-- and prov.' :•;' . hrlnr.'jrd I" iinolht r N-unnally Jo!'.n>":: i post, lumen lus li.-.;-.. inr-.t Micr^s^fitliv Mornin? World «••!:- VMI. maddest of il. iinw finding hi- i • Yorker ar.d o:hcr : Russell Cnn;-r. :.: cr r.chotil. tun:- • Americana. Old-- I in '.core..'-!!! Hie I : . the old parn^iaph-.;; limns. nurl for I'.iKl Which is MIT.I:- mcntaiy on :':•.. Ho.ion. Ciiio.i:,-. many other to>:' il'.a-.ins aro s".'. IVrhans IV-- !: challcncnv.: t'.-,-- 1-- I his camphiE ground, but the r/ual- "Alice: Come home. All FORGIVEN " In these •;< ("">- Announcements '•'•" ' N '- ;v Tl-i- Courier ;>cws Tins uecn au->:-. lind i_i, or ( ZO[ | to announce "the foilow- ':.- tunny \ n <, candirlncles. subject to the •: turned j o em ocralic nrhnnry. August 0. • for the ( For County Jiitl^e -.vi-d up 2AL B. HARRISON' (for 2nd term) I'ur -SlicrifT HOt.AN'U GREEN CLAKKNCE H. WILSON Coimfy Treasurer W. W. HOLl.ll'lCTER (tcr 2nd term) Circuit fmirl Clerk U. L. "HILLY" GAINEr (for 2nd ter:n) County and I'roMtr. Clerk \V. H. "DOC" SCARDORO MRS. JOHN 1,ON'G (Re-election) M1HS CARF.Y WOODBURN Kor Ctiunty Assessor JOK S. D1LLAHUNTY (for 2nd term) ^ I'.ave :-i..t na- - 11^ to '::re. of ,- slap.- Red- of ihe 1 on and ••e old . S'.dli- i-lown=:. o New m. ••^rr.ph- on •ions of .ib col- a c em- town" .ii-lphia. .1 and v sjuper heaven. CITY U.KCTIOX Tuesday, April 5 City Clerk b. C. CIIAKi (tor re-r!rclion) HKIIMAS CROSS JOE '.V. ALEXANDER OSCAR ALEXANDER 1'or Municipal Judjc GEOliflK W. ISARHAM IVY \','. CRAWKOHD C. A. CUXXIXGHAM 1'nr City Attorney SAM MAXATT I'or MiVrman. 1st Ward <•'• Tt. (-.UTAH L. G. "PETE" THOMPSON I'nr Aritrniun. !nrt Ward S II. EAPl'BUHM Few advertisements in your newspaper start that way. Yet most of them are just as personal, and almost as promising. Manufacturers and merchants must know your needs and wants, or go out of business. They must know, for instance, that about the first of next month you'll be very much interested in a new hat, or a new lamp, or new towels. They must foresee your wishes—and have what you'll want when you want it, And they do—constantly striving to suit, at the lowest possible prices. Then telling you in advertising of the gifts they have brought from the far corners of the earth, to please Your Royal Highness. Read the advertisements in this paper. They are «MTV«>addressed to you—personally. They bring you news «.*••»• of better things to have and easier ways to live. Intimate news, of immediate interest.

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