The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 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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Tuesday, March 29, 1932
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Page 4
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FOUR fVE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' IKS COURIER NEWB CO., PUiJ • 0. R. BABCOCK., Editor H. W. HAWES, Advertising M Sole Nalional Ad«-rusiii|j -.. Arkansas Dailies, lac. New York. Chicago, JeCrcit, SL, Louli, Oallas, Kaiuu City, Utllii floci. PublUhtd Every Aliemooii Except Bwiday. fcitered as second class inatu'r QI- the ii «lr« at BlythevlJlc, Arkansas, under »ct Consress October 9, 1917. Served by ttic Umiej Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city ol BlyDcville, lEc |»r *wk or Sfi.50 per year In advance. • By m»U within t r«d]\is of 60 miles, »3.00 per ywr, tl 60 lor elx months, 85c (or thr? e month?; u>- msll In jxx-.nl zones two to elx, Incluslw, M.50 per year, In zones seven and iiislit. 510.00 per year, payable In ailvaneo. A Plea For 50,000 Children There .ire 50,000 school t-hiulvcn in America who can't see newly as \vull as tliey should sue, according to MM iin- iiouiicemenl miulc rtconlly by Lewis H. Can-is, the mannifinf; director of llu- National Society lur tin: I'rcvc-nlion. of Tin's Jisiiro in itself m;iy not sniiml ' so startling. But the fact tlml only 4,000 of this group are rtcoivinu snct- ial hist ruction is appnlliny. It menus tlmt -16,000 boys and girls ;irc .sitting in I'liis.sroonu, i lying to compote in a race in which they are luin.iicappLd at tlic start. They arc probably beinj? called stupid in n good ninny inslances when tbeii- eyes, not their intellects, are at fault. Children themselves do not always ( know what is wrong. Tliey have no ' way of knowing why tlm Loy across the aisle understands exactly where 1 the teacher is pointing when she turns to tlie colorwl map thai hangs on (he . wall. To thc children with defective eyesight tho 'map is a pink and green blur. They don't, know why othor c-liil- di'Gii complete (ho answers KO quickly when the instructor places a list of priiilcd ([tieslioiis in front of the cla-s. Now and then a child will discover thsit the blackboard is moving far- - ther and farther away, Thc words in his text-hooks are growing smaller and smaller. When that occurs, lie has H strongs,-startled scnstv of fright. He is afraid liinl he i-.. going blind. But he won'f say thc lulled word out loud. ll c thinks lhat if ho keeps the secret to .-himself maybe it won't happen. So lie locks it up in a sensa- tive, misunderstood, little heart. ^ There are 14 slates in Die United 'States lhat are providing special in, st ruction for children who^e eyes are defective. Tiicy are ' placing" lamps in the darkness. But. in th c oilier. 34 stales, tlie limulicnpptM children go stumbling along tlie same road the others take, faltering, O f course, and wondering why they can 1 ! keep up. The amount of added expense required for special instruction in such inslances L; just a farthing compared to the human anguish that a chili! u-ilh defective eyesight can suiter. Furthermore, his menial and spiritual visions are quite likely to become as blur- re;! as his physical sight, if his "1 ;1K - ging" continues. -Bruce Calton. A Viial Problem Efforts of the American Federation of Labor to gain Congressional regulation of the soft coal industry |>oii)l to a problem tin.I ought to be engaging the attention uf the country's best brains. Pre.-iidwit William Green of the federation says that coal miners are "not living—just existing." And Henry \Varriim, counsel for the United .Mine \\VrktTs, dccl.'trc.s of Hie coal industry: "That its capital structure is being destroyed and its labor wage shamefully ciellaleil; that communities dc!;; ; /i<lij]g on it arc being pauperized; that it is Die scene 01' violent labor dispute, the victim of unprecedented eiil-throat competition . . . and that, in tho liiia! oll'orl to survive, it i- wasting beyond future recovery 40 per cent of thc coal it mines." Here is a matter that deserves Con- giv.ssional attention al once. A Philippine. Boycott? A di-pak-h from Manila to tin- Niw York llerold Trilnmo reports that tin- I'hilippino Civic Union, .slrongt.sl of the insurgent Filipino politic-ill groups, is laying plans ( w a boycott of American inamifiiclwes as a menus of expressing the islanders' desire for complete ami immediate independence. If such a move should be put into ell'ecf, it would jjivo ci.se lo an exceedingly odd situation. The nation is pledged to set the 1'bilippines free. Bills arc now pending in Congress to .set a definite date. iiut if the boycott became effective, it is highly probable that the American government would at once devote all its ell'orl to breaking the boycott— would try, in other words, to keep (he Filipinos from demanding that which it has already promised them. And in the excitement thc promise of independence might, be forgotten for • another liwo decades. Clcnning Up (he Capitol Notice, in tlic list of Enlarlcs iwld slntc cm- Jiloyrs that 18 J.nillor.s lire cmp.'Oj-ed to ckaii • up Hie capltol building at tittle Rock. II occurs to me thai R w m tufcp more limn 18 jauiti.i-.-i to di-an iij) I'.ic slate i-apliol. .-\iiv- how we wish them well. II they ran clean up llic cajiltcl, M-liatcvfi- (]i c state pays llicin will be too little. —Walter rt. Son-ells, Jr., In pine DlnlT Coin- SIDE GLANCES' By George Clark OUT OUR WAY Taxes nrc always unacceptable, never jx>i>- ular, always cost political strength.... fame of I'S just demagogue on anything that happens to come alcn^. i call upon my ft-How Democrats (o n-.spor.il to Uiis crisis. Hi-elct-m your country's credit. — Congressman cit-aw lU:d- dlcston of Alabama. * * * Hecaute of their Increasing rllii-icnry, fewer fanners in:iy b,, needed lo feed ihe' nation. Ncrci-lhctcsj. (he basic Industry of ni;vicnlUiro will prosper equally with rallro-.icK. rominrrrv and manulnclurcd products. —IK-rbrrt D. Allman, prcririenl. National Farm School. By Williama ."He would have been in betlw shape for lhat party lo light, if you hadn't taken him lo thc movies thisafternoon/ Vlagic Can't Remove Warts but Your Physician Will IIV Hit. MOKKJS fISItBEW Ht<r, Jcuinal of thc American Medical Asscdntiun, nnrf of jBfia, Ihc Health Magazine Sir Norman Walker, a great ri'.ish physician, said thai. lie «:i5!i ef warts avo mysterious." •ciycnc l:t:o«s ilnii. groups or n's sometime vanish following ilctis magical methods m:d that appear as uiystcrlously as fy disappear. : ihis fact caused Dr. Karl Zwick investigate some of ihe inyster- s inetlicds by which warts are •uisr.d to disappear," in order (o d out whether there was any .l virtue in any of thc.4 elliotts. ! - piie-nicihctl involves applying t!:e «t sui'fnce or nn apple lo the' wtuj, •t the Oit!^ when (he moon is van, :ij. ami then burying the ai>;i':e. inothei- methoj suggests that Hie .•art tc rukbeil wltli a' piece nf iccn, uiiccoK-ed pork iinlll thc skin rou::d the wart becomes red nnd hen burying- the pork. Another mthi.d involves tying u iliread ibont (he wnrt until the llueail u!n into the »art. then burying he thread. In this country several Indian v.cthnds involve imu-sagiiu: thc mrl vigorously during lightning, nakin;; a pica lo the new moon. I applying Ihe blcod of a hedgehog, and Invoking special gods who nre supposed to be associated -with warts. Of course, these "magic cures" are ridiculous. Dr. Zwick believes that tho spontaneous disappearance of thc warts must Ire due lo seme chemical change in the bort.v which makes tlic body an unfavorable soil for Hi? causative virus or organism responsible for the wart. ! Sometimes war Is disappear after I irritatlnn with the ultra-violet cr i with the X-rny, which may also change thc chemical reactions in tlie human body! Various' drugs have teen applied which sometimes do actually destroy the wart afirt on other occasions change the condition of the blood. Tha mere fact that warts disap- . pear spontaneously causes some doubt as to the use of any method of treatment, since it is never possible to. say whether or not tlic warts would have disappearedwith- out, thc Irf.itment. It is known that actual snrgicnl removal of the wart or its- destruction by appropriate agents docs get n'd of tlie wart every time. Other methods quite frequently fail. HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP Thomas INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ON THE MOVIE COLONY BY DAN THOMAS— thc 8f® % -^•- BAH ' DO >T AGVM AM' 1XV- \-F\-t MUI\ OUT TIME T.' PLAV 3OvftiS OM 'I'M . ('Millie's N'r-ir UmuiHne HOLLYWOOD.—Stroking Comtanc; Bemud nniviuj Joiothy Jordan trying in net to the tmlio c.ilc . . . And b?nu; slr;>ji;:d by everyone she meets . . . c.in'L blanu- ti'c-m much nt tli.it. D.irolhy is selling d<iaip;t:c S'hrs '<'] for moving into n u;«- i,ojn3 •""I furnishing it licrsell. •Mix* ,-u Ihc Roosevelt nil. r -He '•iX-nini; ct "Wet I'nraric" .-it the i .'ni:c-M'. The picture polntr i 0 ,]t It:- 1 evils of-drink. So •.::;im-;ii.,:o'iv a.'icrwjrd everyone, staitccl s ; a '*jy highbnlls. Tlicy hud t "•'•riu'thins to make tlicm fort^ I-'.:!, rl their fa'vcritc pastlin?. Ol course Msrvyn L?l)::y niid ''i:v;rr Rogers were Itcrc. An gj. ; ' III- Taylor with Paul Hern n us . •' •: nirasoii has been ro:i.«;i! .vis '"•' his absence at these (in; '' : ''.' Mary Brian has brni ; -' ;: S!:e'll be tack SDD:I. Ti-.;. -• I!:jMcll stepping again. .Vfw .Inb i n Two Hours Annciinc Dorc and 1 lr "^^ I'.i; v;ry lovely in bn n-:i!n-5. 'Ilicy arc b.-rn;, , :l - v.i.:» now tor bs-.h [sir:.-. Kol-arl Boswortii j 'i-i'i i;dc on his wliite .... !'!:;I:-.T c,K«ar moving :! -• ! i "I .::i-un(. Mu.'lio . . . 1!,- • . •T: iv.uncrs at 3:30 in l\: f a ;.'• • • liy 4:40 lie was in ro::;.- a Paramount- rxrrut;\ <" | And at 5:30 thc new cor.-- way, nre leading a very n.uict home lite these days. WliH n t rlnt , t) lc '. ins : ucr ••ill l.i i "-"is Fairbanks. Jr.. :i:.ik.- - i c'liarrnal drawings—«-ln t -. "-7 •-. I <li.-;:l iv.'d prcmlncnily i :i '; li:c;;ire. sail followinj ;;i ,r-;', n • rjnvro's fcotiteps, cxrcn; p.'.'. ' 'improved on the "n-..i;;er '' '' be Announcements The Courier Kews nss wen au- Uiorized to announce the following candidacies, subject to thf Democratic primary. August 9. Tor Prosecuting Attorney DENVER L. DUDLEY For County Judfc ZAL D. HARRISON (for 2nd term) For Sheriff ROLAND GREEM CLARENCE H. WILSON Conntj- Trcasurrr W. W. HOLLIPETER (for 3nd lerm) Clrcait Court Ckrlt B. L. "BILLY" OAINE? (for 2nd term) Count? tnd I'rotatc C'fcrk W. H. "DOC" SCARHORO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-election) MISS CAREY WOODTiURN FRED FLEEMAN For Coontj- Assessor JOE S. DILLAHUNTY !Jor 2nd !«rm) CITY ELECTION Tacxbr, April S Cily Clerk S. C. CRAIG (for re-clccllon) JOE '.V. ALEXANDER OSCAR ALEXANDER For Municipal Judge OKORGE W. BARHAM IVY W. CRAV/FORD C. A. CUNNINGHAM For City Attorney 8AM MANATT For AWmnin, 1st Ward G. H. GREAR t,. O. "PETE" THOMPSON For Aldcrnian, 2nd Ward S. H. EASTBURJI J. H. ROMEY Why Irene Isn't on Broniwiy from a few years ago for both or them. • * • Irons Piircell mutin;; en makc^in at Is summssd to make her loik w Ann Hurdlng's sisscr. Irene was all set to throw over the movl'>s in favoj- ol Broadway a f cw miks a->o _ TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1932 i '—" ' " ' ; •»- her for n ro!c In hi.5 s'icu- And a.i soon as that opsnctl Ha-'ia sgncd lier for thc Harding nrodu-- tlon. Looks as though she will nick arcund for a whijc- ,, 0; , ^mm Qombcll eating chlckcn-wilh hw ¥*?££< XA ^i&j£m)S_ CEBMAN'S CLAIM VICTORV On March 20, 1018, the Third Jin! Fifth British armies were [>i:3hc<l tack aaain in thc great t.lllJe in f'icai'dy. British officers •eportal sci-cral fresh German divisions tind been thrcwn agains' hem. tieimau oliicial bulletins said hat inoii; tlian 850 heavy «nns niul SO.OCO prisoners had b«c-i aken in the offensive, which had nrnctrntod liritish lino to a dcutii il mere than 25 miles in some nstances. French reserves were rapidly nivimj nt ihe front and Allied bscrvcrs believed thai if the rom could be maintained fcr T2 lours more, Iho German attack .•ciiUl Ire stopped. Tliey estimat- ;l German, losses in Ihc great bat's al nearly 200,003. I'aiis was again bombarded by he long-ranee Gsrman gun; 75 k'rscns were killed and !)0 •aiiiidcrt (here iJnring the day, On the Italian front, it ivas'rc- 01 led that 10 Austrian divisions ire nn-iviiiS from the Russian •out mid aix oftonsivc ivas expect- d there momentarily. Germany demanded that Ru- .'a.'iia turn ever her oil wells to German-owned concern. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - ^- IN HUNGARY « :,A HANSIN<S^J_ , <^ TWe House of Tte f XPANO FRO*\ fHNtAKJKss Tb Fun. SOB Mi7<IM A P£W CHURCH EXCUSES =By George German Salesman Lets Friends in on Death BERLIN, (UpT^WilCll Kurt cliulz, 25, salesman, decided to omiiiit suicide, lie resolved to let s frauds l n on the tragedy He called the cafe where he id left his friends. "I wanted to let yon know I'm looting myself," he said. His friends heard the pistol re- ort. They hnrriert to where I* was employed, found the oors open and Schulz on the riaad. India's Aira Khan, spiritual head s 'i,'" 111 C1!CC « year in Born-' y- Tho wnlcr h 0 USES is sold the faithful. The water is sun- osed to cure any disease Well, Mother and Joe have found something JICH- to argue about. Mother says lhat there is not a question but, what (he members of our church give more and saeri- fice more for t!:e church than any other church In existence, and that tlierc arc more rir.h people in our church than any other, and that our members are more loyal to th- ciiurch than any ether; and she offered to prove all tills lo Joe, but as ho is a bit stubborn he would not listen to' her proof. Ot course she did not have what you could call real proof, but she fell that •Joe should take her word for everything. But, as !:c said if one would take Mother's word as proof all the other churches would have to yo out, of business. I believe th;it if ,Jco and Mother I traild stay on friendly terms lor a while Joe would consent that-we liavc a lot of good people in our- church. I know that we have a lot of members who sacrifice a lot to Iielp out in the general work I haven't been to church in a long heaving Mother talk, she goes a lot, at least five or six times a year'. j She says we have a lot oi members i who give the Widows Mile. One who does that is sacrificing a lot (Copyrighted.) Seal Pups Bark For Elevator Service SANTA BARBARA, Cal (UP)— Peggy, the seal pup, has become an cievaior addict. Deserted by her mother, Peggy swam about the waterfront' here for severai wesks until Hsherm=n lowered a wooden platform on «'hicli she was drawn lo the dock floor and there feasted on flsX After several weeks, Peggy disappeared, to return with another seal pup. which she promptly initiated into the mysteries of baric-' 1 Trees for Revere 5Icmorl»l REVERE, Mass. (UP)—It is planned lo have a tree frcm each o! the 13 original states planted in a grove n front of the Revere World War Memorial Building. The Advertisements . . . . printed for your convenience Suppose all thc advertisers in your favorite newspa- ; - ' per should stop advertising for a week. \ What inconvenience would result! How much telephoning: and shopping around to get the answers to such questions as: "What's playing at the downtown f ,«?, hcn wil1 thjlt new vacuum cleaner be on . sale/ Who is offering tlie bargains? Wnere can I buy that dry shampoo Emily told me about? _ The answei-s to these questions, and to hundreds of similar ones that people ask every day, are news. Vital news, lou re interested to learn who won yesterday s ball game. But you're really interested to learn that a certain store is selling a product you need for a price you can afford to pay. • >•* Furthermore, the advertisements save your time, for you can read them at home, away from the push- nig crowds and plan just what to buy and where to miy. And they save your money, by enabling you to adjust your needs to the limitations of. your budget. In Short, they are pocketbook editorials, condensing ^interpreting for you the merchandise news of

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