The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1932 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 11, 1932
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOUR BLYTHEYILLE COURIER NEWS THB COUHIEn NEWS CO.,. PUBMSBXRa O. R. BABpOCK. Editor H. W. HAKES, Advertising Mfdsjer BolB National Advcrtuaiig Ileprcscnlat'vcs: Arkansas Oallles, ?ao., New York, Chicago, JctroU, St. If-jif, ruliae, Kansas City, Little Roc*. PuhUthed Evetj Altornoon toccpi Si'j)d&y. Entered as second class mnUer a t HID )x>st iffl.'e at Blj-llievllle, Arkansas, under acl o' Congress Oetcbcr 9, 1017. Served by trie Unnej Press SUBSCRIITION R/1TCS By carrier In the city ot BlylVvllle, 15c per »'cck or $050 per year In advance. By mall within » radius of 50 miles, 13.00 p«r year, *160 lor six months, 85c for thr-e n-.omris; cv n>all In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, M.5Q per year, In zones seven and iMshi, S10.W Der year, payable In advauco. Philippine, Independence The present Congress -turns lu he preparing to put through sonu- kind of bill definitely promising induiJoiuloiK-i! for the Filipinos and setting a imivo or less? definite date for tin; elinnyi: lo so into effect. This is, of course, nothing loss, than plain justice, since llic government years .ago went un record uuuiuivorally with a' pledge that tiiu islanders would eventually'' (jet llieir freedom. The nation's honor will look just a little 'nit clearer when an independence bill is finally passed. The Senate is soon to vote on a hill which would make the Filipinos L'lce in from 17 to 19 years; a bill wliicli will come up for a vote in the House would cut, the time to about eij;ht years. Oll'liand, it would'seem that Ihe House bill is the better. Why postpone the process so long? If we are going to give our island wards their freedom, might it not he just as well for us to do it as fast as wtf comfortable can? Arisiide Briand Aristirtc arimul possibly liickutl many of the clemonls of (vitc i;reatncss. Really i;re;'.l men liavc been conspicuous by tlicir absence, from the world . in recent years, .mid tlie sad plight of both Europe and America is abundant testimony to the mesa that lesser men have made of tilings. But Kiiami deserves the grateful 'memory of a distraught world. As fai- ns lay ivithin lii s power, he worked (u heal the wounds left by the war. He strove constantly for a better understanding between France and,Germany. When Strescmann of Germany risked his political life to v.-ork for ;m enduring ricace, Briand njul him more than . half way—and similarly risked his own . political life. , It may be Umt ,n Im'jfcr man, in : Briand's position, could have done more. * That is for future historians to mull over. At present \vu .need only remember that 13ri;>ml worked earnestly and inisellishly to make the world a better place in which to live.' The Oregon nun whn plcwrd up ;1 s-;n s ,,w Piece prclably is iaughiri- nt the s ; ui n ., u,.-,, iticic i= lie mr.iii-y in tilling Hsu ; c i|. Now is the lime lu ainrt n ramp.U;ii to ,,,, t the dtltsatcs out of Gci'.ev.i UL-COW Cliriclmas. OU1 1 OUR WAY » Baseball: The, Hat linger oj Spring Glancing at the .-ports pages of the newspaper these days, one,wonder:; how one would ever really Ijccniiio aware ot' tin? approach of spring ii 1 professional baseball iihould go out oi' e::i:-U'i;ii;. 'I hei'e are, of course, such signs as Wiwiniiit' llofrers, cliirping robin-, anil so on. But there is ,1101, anywhere, anything tiuite as certain and lioiw- f"l as the- gathering [|CK;I| of MUVS stories from the spring training camps in the south and west.. Whether wu ever «v a big league game or nut,, we at least ;;et the Tories from Die trainiiii,' camp-;; and when we see them we know that winter is about over. And the active, old- time fan, to whom autumn and winter are dull months at licst—lie eoims out of his shell and prepares to start living again. They're pla.ving baseball! Spring is just about here! ( A RK.> COURIER NEWS Ue-Apportionment •llii- ir-.iA-omua. atatev.ld,. m ! X n\K, tlial Is \>:- Iii3 put. lurv.-iird by Senator Helton of Ul>-(li(.-vi)le lor (he Initiation ot th e re-apportionment b,ll which ii:e(. defeat In u le | ns [ legislature nfler a hard fight lor It lal by Senator Nelson mid Hcju-rccKlnllvu .Archer Wlieatlcy of tills county, will meet with favor In Crnl|;>ie!id. Crafelieflct lins long felt tlie need of more rcji- rosenminn In ihc stale legislative hulls mid In nccoi-dniicc v;i(h Its growth In population Is entitled to ndiilllonal representation. Tin- niiiiorllonincnb under which leslslativi: clflccrs are now utocd Wi , s innd'c years iiuu L ,i:d Is o:il of <latc. Under Ihc propOECd Initiative measure Cnilj- hratl woiihl )invc I wo rcpre^ntutlvcs and one senator. Now' it has only out- nr.Ks~.WMvc mid shares ;v ssimtoi- with n™ other cjiinlics. The ne:<t tv.o Icgklnlur^ will lie onion" die inosi important In the liibtory of Arkansas In (he matte.- of (a.xnUan legislation. A cctmty toasllnu Die 'population nnd valuation llial Ci-.ii,;l:ciKl has [5 eiTtnlnly cntltlwi to 'Us lull .'.linr; of rciiresen'.alicn iiml should not rc- niiiln In (he bnckyrinind on a foulhij; with tho smallest counties in the slate. Senator Nelson enlisted (he aid of the Jonc's- horo Chamber of commerce, ami other oraanlai- lions litre In his Oijht to bring the measure lo the sole of the people. A film of 5530 will be a=k«I from Cniighcnd Cciinly to help carry en the liglil. It will be money well spent and if success Is attained Cralahcacl will iiavc its rljliitliil place In the state ussembly. Couill-s Uiat will be cut down by ro-ap- vsrllonmcnl will imttinilly ilgoronsly opcoM l-e bill. The comities lhai v 111 hcnent sach as Crals- toncl and Mississippi nmsi necessarily laiul lo- y'elhci- and win out In. the issue. Ihe (Inn- Is ripe to brinj nbont rc-apportion- meni and the lull co-opera'.ion cf this county In the movement should b; extended. —Joncsboi\) Sun. Tlie Kifest ribk in ti,e world Is a share In the future of tlie American people. -President Herbert Hoover. * * r My policy of avoiding publicity Iws been knocked for a ,•„«• of m n k i :aulcs . ;N - UV . n ,, "I) in Hie iif»s bigger than Ihc Sliau-jlial war. -S:ilvatui-e S[)it.i!r, xc<x York cnngsier ami Lindbergh Bo-bc:ivmi. •> * * I have not bmi. r nin not now and I do" nut expect to he- a caud'rtiUc 'for any political ut- fic». -Molv-it A. Tr.iyloV. Chlc'.i;o banker. By William* ARE. MADE -MOT BQRM^^.^^ SJDE GLANCES ; By George Clark \liik jBootleggers a Menace lo Health of Any Community ^."^Ts^^r-rs? rSr le - _FU1DAY, MARCH 11, 1932 THIS CURIOUS WORLD - one of MOWER COKIOOS /?ock PD AT{ONS. Trie done In those days and society was horrified. Alarms were sent, cut and the city was searched. In due time the newlywods reappeared only to face the lifted noses of their former friends. i Meanwhile, the police had made sur« that U:ere wouli be no rv'jil- tlUou of such scandalous doings and had rushed through an uiitl- masklng law. Glass and Adams, by Ire ««> »rc two of the lustiest researchers m the fleld of old-time ballads and 1 barber shop songs. Adams is a lyric collector whereas Glass thumps the tun« out on (he piano. • * • ' Sluff About S<Tilibttrs. And while on the subject of authors, literary folk and euch, fen are a few cdds and ends nlwut torn- oi them: ... A card from Bermuda, jays Joseph Hergcsheimjr is doxn there jetting data en th? part Play by tliu island In the American revolution . . . -John Lsbar " who npiscars as a collaborator wll'h Harold Bell, is actually Wright's little boy, Gilbert, who doesn't want to tra:-> on the famous family name . . . Dashiel! Kaminct, mystery yarn phenom, prefers to live In mid-town hotels with French cuisine . Ernest, Hemingway has practically decided to make Florida his home because he's a big fish fan . . . William Faulkner, who started out to IK a favorite of Hie "littla b'roups," now u-rltes for the popular magazines and heac's for Holly- wocd ... A card from Louis Brcm- fcld reports that he's up In the Alps this time . . . When Gerhart Hau'ptmann, titan U£** B °*' I *"'""~^ <IV - "~ SSift* N of Germ'an llteratui 1 ?, arrived in Now York the other day to help celebrate the Ocsthe memorial arr- nlvcrsary, one of his requests was to see tiie Bowery. lu Having given ntti e ; V ;cd to the ;! famous skyline, because he "WHS ,'!===. more interested in abstract art"' friends were curious u-liy i, c ' °«f Pastor called ono'<laj- last i seven that vou should care lo see the Bowery. i lvct * lor n 'e first time - •-- • "'- lnat > ou CHURCR EXCUSES Bjr George W. Barham: Medical Association, and of Uy- gcia, the Health Magazine The 18lh amendment has Kind,.-, „,-,,, ic word bootlegger significant to cc:ta nl ' n ° tcver >- "^ ol ! l,,sl n ,,ce s are ' £z*£ p,=y ih^iile! s S^iiES S«"of 0 (bo±n»% ! ltlll ? r? : C " 1 . *«"'«« ITSSlSy it us cows, fro:n milk that hiis bcfti ollectcd isnUcr iinsanitary conrt;- cns nnd from milk that is <l ; .s- Ibuted without suitable hygienic unlrol. th" milt i tors who observe the law. One Instance is recorded In which such a farmer peSdler dc- liurvcyor of bad whisky, lost liii'ge communities have lia-s _iJla:fn(f the collection, pastcurl- ation. distribution ' nnd sale of illk. These laws Involve In many istniicts Jidctpiate physical exami- alion of the workers in the dales and on the farms lo make c"r- iiu that they do not Imve Iniee- ous diseases. '.lectcd the „ rinsed them | n his wngon and refitted them with milk from a large can, and then left these bottles In other homes in the community. Such a iwrforumnce is far more menacing than bootlegging in any other field. It is a wise precaution to che-k "P on your milk man and bo SUT that his methods are sanitary mornings that it lakes most all day to get things straightened cut so that we can lake our usual Sunday afternoon trip. Then, there is a ....^ in miuiuii: \\ert- ccrta 'n amount of company that also noicd, although thrsp troops olle has to Plan for. So, i un j. o;i met -with stiff resistance from op- I " lat with Olli y one day out of tro posing Turkish rqgimenls: ' —- " Germans amounting lo several divisions delivered a terrific blow to British (roops near Ypres. Aft"r . . heavy fighting, which continued ily I hatlan. uenl In common ^ ever their slelns the other Cfonin;,'. Accident had seated trciu. .-irt^ by sfc'c, at a banquet towed l>y urj- (UiLs of a large hotel chain Ij assure that, a change in mni];Hvi?;.'ni of IV.e historic Brcvoorl lintel » . : !ci not result in a passing of Iho IDU^ tradilions. Burgwyne. Disguised behind their masks, they nrrangcd to .-.lip aw;iy m'.f marry. Klopemcit was just not Announcements The Conner news nas veeii nu- thorized to announce the follow- 'nic trio consisted oi Mov.i.irr • lns cant l'<lac!es, subject to tup G!a>*. George Buchanan Fylt- :ir.d | Democratic primary. August 0. Franklin P. Adams. And wh:,. ,.,,-, j For Coun(v j , odd in connection with their .„-:- | Z AL B. HARRISON (for 2nd term) m:: was this: Glass, new n p:.... j "-IDJI TIJRKS AKE ROUTED preachers had io keep house for a I while and look ailcr a child or 1 -two. then they would understand 1 ^ •• vu,u uiiuiji iiitim On March 11. 1918. Turkish fcrc»s y we "'others can'i go to church i fell back in great disorder from nit. cvery Sun( lay. | In Mesopotamia, with the British ' Wc usually get up so late Sunday I troops in hot pursuit. British out- "'"""— ""' " ' ' posts ivere placed more Ulan 20 miles above the city after an all- day chase of their adversaries. British advances in Palestine were Varied Meat Menu With Gold Fish TURLOCK, Cal (Up)^Jack Os I?,"!' of Tin-lock, thought ground irrat was the only thing'a young alligator would eat. He knows better now. , 110*1 1/LUH l.irough (lie night. German gains ! Bold fish. i Receiving: the saurian from i friend in Florida, he put it in 1 'fish pond, where he kept, sevqral were considered slight. Sixteen were killed. When he fish left. checker! up on ', he found only the prrcus anthoiyhad brought hi, : i : - i cITorl to Kyle when the lat'.vr .'..s roller cf Ihe old Harprr\ \Vc.-;::•,-. H \v^s a six line joke nnd br^i^-t S2. It happened that'- •:>*'.? v as a se'r.ool teacher and b:;-i,-;:[ t'.oir.c vnrious amusing 1.1!:-, c::; . corning the children in lu-: - i'.i , U was from thisc, sol'd at !:.••.-. si lo S3. that Glass got his MJT ' A'lnms.. loo. hnd taken hi- •_.,•.:• verses to the veteran Kyfe a:;, , ; - : . on getting up in the no:.'.; .^ .ilso purchase;! Glass' co;v,. It seems thai years ;u;.; .. ... ;<3o Glass had claimed S3. -•.- ., ( cf S2. for some an^rdoie •.:•.. \ .• , pitiue. soiiijht another cdnc;. ;;o reminded' Fj-fe. who sni),l ,'••', down In his jeans and yn'..-; ".'.'? a collar bill. "There you are!" h.* s .i n Auricnt Scauilal Octriiy en^r.?h, cue? t-1 :.. . . functions staged ai th- ;; ; .,'" ' nfler the recent change ».-,. ', •'. , ' querade. " For It was a masked b.-,:; : .. i the opening. Ixick in ISM ui!..-' •'..'" ' cd such n that a :: :y , '.'" udinj was prohibited m N, .. "'••"' " for sonic ten years. A h-.-? ,.., '"*. imprisonment Ihreater.ed .','•'(' '.'.'J who dared to give n party ., "',. . "•" masks were used. ' Al ' It seems that lo ti-.l;. ( ;; ,; ... given by Homy Brevoci: "•'''.'' For SIicrifT ROLAND GREEN CLARENCE H. WILSON Conntj- Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPCTER (for 2nd term) Circuit Court Clerk R. L. "BILLY ' GAINE? (for 2nd term) County and Troltite Clerk W. H. "DOC" SC*F?nnpr\ MRS. .TOHV LON-0T m^to? on) MISS CAREY WOODDUR™ For Conner .\ sscs50r t«m) S ' DILLAHUNTY <f« 2nd CITV KLI-CT10X Tuesday, April a Citj Cltck S. C, CRAIG (for re-plectionl IIEUMAN CROSS JOB '.V. ALEXANDER OSCAU ALEXAKUETl For S[iinrrl| j u j Bf IVY W. CRAWFORD^ 1 C. A. CDSNISGHAM l-'or City Aflorney SAM MAN'ATT Vor Alderman, ht Ward O. H. GRE.\R L. G. -PEIE" THOMPSON For ,»IScrinqn. 2nd \v ar .i S. H. EASIDURH ADVERTISING brings a new world to your door-step ''Judge and Mrs. J. M. Beech entertain at luncheon today. ... Work starts on new road." "New York bank sees strength in Britain. 1 ' . . . "Library shares in large bequest." . . . What an interesting moving provocative world the newspapers bring us! News ot our incnds, of our town, of cvery-day happenings all around us, and of events that stir the world. imagine a people without newspapers! We'd be lost. And imagine trying to live intelligently without this other kind of news: "Sport shirts at reasonable prices. . Rugs, a new lot from Persia." . . . "Six days to Montreal and back, at special rates." . . . Wicker chairs, as low as $7." . . . News of food and motor-cars, of ginger ales and pianos, of leather goods and carpet lining. . te, important news is the advertising that influences and changes our whole manner of living. Make it a daily practice to read the advertisements in this newspaper. Read them carefully just as you read the news articles. For advertisements, given a chance, will make your life more comfortable, more enjoyable, more productive of good for others and for yourself.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free