The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 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, April 1, 1932
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Page 4
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BTIHEVILLI _, ~ vxnam mrw» ec 0. ft, BIBCOCK, l_™. H. W. BAINKt, Aovenmnj MMitfer NEWS •ok NUiOUl AdvertWUf Renresemat'.ves: * Palllei, Bxs, Neir York. Cfclaeo, Bt Look, BalUf, KUUM CUT. Llttk ftrrrj 'Afternoon Except 6vn<i»y. Mtred u tecond clM* matter »'. Hie post jBlre «t BlytheTllle, Artinu*. under »ct o,' CoocreM October », J817. BcnrM by UVt OnitM Preu KATES By curler In the city ot Blyl^cvtllc, 16o per nek or $6.50 per year In advance, •;_ -By mUl within a ndlut of JO mlla, 13.00 per " J**r, »l 60 for tii month*, ttc (or lhr?e moulru; By wtil In postal zones two to fix, inclusive, •"" MJO pet year, In ionc» seven and clshi, "'" per year, payable la •druic\\ , r The Root of the Trouble The Arkansas Gazetto yesterday .... iroade an inlere.sliiip; comparison be." tween assessmenls for tux purposes .,',', in the states of New Hampshire mid " r Arkansas. _!• In. 1911 the total (axnl)le valuation ~7"of New Hampshire was $263,07'1,S8G, '. L ..while that, ol' Arkansas was §-125,- "'• Twenty' 1 years lalur New Jhmipsliire, with a iMpnlation increase of only •!!>,000, hud an assessed valuation _«!' - ?G2o,<t'13,<l'M, ^n increase Of'138 per cent. Arkansas, in 1031, with a population gain for the 20 years 1 of approximately 300,000, Mid an assessed valuation of only ?5n'i,800,000, an increase of little more than 25 per cuil. "If industrial development, the great tonic for property values, hits been slow in Arkansas," says the Gazette, "New Hampshire has ha:l to withstand long continuing periods of stagnation in it? chief industry, textiles, and thu loss of some important textile properties that moved south." The point the Gazette made is thai increase 1 in the New Hampshire assessment has been made tinder a Jaw giving a "state tax board authority to , reappraise all property in tlie .slate for r. tax purposes. ~ "In what measure, 1 '' tho Gazette asks, .: "is . this striking difference (between : New Hampshire and Arkansas assess-; ^ iticnj,.increases), explained' by 'the* fact! I that' NbwHtfnTpshirc II'HS carricif'oti ; n -systematic re-assessment of property "through a state agency'.'" -' At a time when (axes are especially r burdensome, and when our schools and r'other essential m'titntioris are siiifor: ing from laek of adequate revenues, il ;~is particularly necessary thai all prop; .erly be fully and fairly assessed for ;^ taxation. The local assessment system ; : hnj pretty, well broken down in Ar'_ kansas, for reasons thai are obvious, •^ and the time has come when slate "control, for the equalization of assessments throughout, the state, i.s nccc.s- sarv. :. The Besl Students t._ A, survey recently made at Temple I University discloses that students from j small towns usually carry ofV the | scholastic honors a( colleges nnd un;"•"• iversities, an:l thai .-tudenls who arc OUT OUR WAY working their way through usually rank higher in their studies than students whose expenses aro bcJiife' paid by their -nut-outs. These (hidings aro interesting, but not especially surpruiiur. The youngster from the small town u:umlly has n butter chance lo learn how (o study while in high .school, for the simple reason Unit there are fewer distractions. And the yuuiigfilt'r ivlio wonts an edMention badly enough to wait on (nl)le or tend furnaces in order lo «c;t it can ordinarily be depended on to do xomc good, hoiicH work in the classroom and study hall. The "Dry Sjulh" H has been said so often "the Smith is dry" that many of u.s seem .unable to doubt it despite all the evidence to the contrary with which we are continually confronted. For instance: The News Leader of Hichmmul, Va., is conducting a straw referendum, on prohibition in which only i|ij.-ilj/ic<l volcrs of the city may 'par!icipale, and with the requirement that name- must be signed lo all ballots. First returns from this referendum, far from complete, .show <>.?() pur cent dry and <):).30 per cent wet. Almost complete returns in the Literary Digest poll from the wnne city whew a total of 7,n(iO votes, of which 18.51 per cent are dry and 8U<) per cent wet. What do you think of thai-? A iiinn needs only six friciuls-sa thul when he dies, they'll all net ns pallbearers. -George (Scamtnls) While, » » » £]:orls tans In this counlry would bring about the popularity O f bull n B luln s if thov only kn=w ihe tmth about the sport. Amcric.uis demand thrills, nnd tall nghtlnjt supplies thon. hi greater abundance thnn nny other sport -Sidney Franklin, Brooklyn mntartur. * * * . I know the trouble Ihe hoiiscn-ifo has willi the, family budget. I know what goes Into llml.V kllehcu, nnd whal'come.-, out of II. 'That's '• wiry.; I CMosect the files tax. —Conji-essiiiau Fiorello L:iOunnll[i o f New York. * * * Do Valer,! is mnkliip n (.reat sland asninsl Enyland. oui- only enemy in thu uorld. Sec that ivc helji In every way. -Afaude Gonno McDrlilc, Irish "Joan ol Arc." * * » Since this nylinilou for eovermncnl WURC rc- diicllniis started f've been about, as populur ns n poleeiit at n picnic. —Congressman John Mc- Duffle of Alabama. Democratic whip. * * * The Joke tclliiiB professor Is often a horrible bore. -Professor E. M. Chamberlin of Boston University. * * * Ninety per cent of the mciiibmb.ii> of the House is on record ns believing the credit, ol the government should be sustained and the bmlgcl balnnccd. The only Uilnc to do Is IB let the House choose unit reject. —John Nance Garner of Texas, sjKiikcr of Ihe House. * * * We have icachcil n point uhrrc the nld of Bovemments cr the gilts ot indivirtuaLs, no matter how Bem-rous, nre insulHcient to meet (he conditions which hnvc come .upon us. —J. i>. Morgan, flnancier. By Williams u ' i ^ ptMHO^aBBBiyMN iwM\ l J ^\\&\Vu,™./) f n\\\\\\ \ \\ Mm-. IMI\\\ m\^ ^ >/s*z BLjrrHEVlLLE, (ARK.) COURIER XEWB CI1Ar , x-, T . TVT^^,, ., SIDE GLANCES By George Clark ,f'ia">nl*rjer, FRIDAY, APRIL V1932 governor In "In the spring[Mothers Health Receiving Attention All Over the By »K. MOISRIS flSIIREIN KJItor, Journal of the American edlrui Auocialion, and of Hy- Bt'ia, the Health Macazln* All over ttic \vorJd today -hoallli nuthorlties, students of economics ind statesmen are. giving serious; mention lo the preservation of the lealth nnd life of molhcrs. It is ftillr.eA thut the 'mbtller may 'be he most Important fuctor for lh« uture health of the nailon—moral- y mid physically. The number of books nnd pamph- els that has been developed to ad- 'ise on this subject is tremendous, n Caimda a great co-operative «fort Involves a study of the stntls- ic-s of maternal health and mortally, lh«; appointment ot a siKccla) wluinlttec pf the Canarta Medlcifi Association -to co-operate in educai- ion on pre-natal care, investlga^ ton ns lo unrslny serviced th J c :;s- ablishment of ]ire-nalii] c-linlcs nnH Investigation of hospitals as to j ype of .maternity service that is 1 •endered I ' ' ' . I The Canada Council on Child and I Family Welfare h»s developed pre- >alal nnd post-natal Idlers for 1110- hcrs, nnd circulated books ot advice. There is also a Canadian Mothers' book, .wnlch quoles as one of the important items, emphasis on.the Jact thnt H is advisable for I woman to fee n doccor Ini'niedl-1 alely Just'as soon as she-knows that slic is likely'to have a chili. When a prospective mojhj'r. suddenly finds that her wedding ring is getting too tight or thi^lier shoes feel too tight, or that her 1 vision' is Wcoming blurred, s'oe must realize that Ihes2 ar= danger sighals-^da'n- gcr warnings not. only for her own life nnd health but also for that- of the anticipated baby.' - - • The warning is simply 'stated and worthy of note. It reads: "Whm the baby Is coming, a great change takes placs in tte mother. Every organ irl ; |(!r (^ wakes up and works hard. There Is more work to do and each organ seems lo receive new life and help nnd energy l n the pregnant condition. ' ' • "Her body is'a wonderful machine [hat need careful and skilful attention. 'Hie only o'nc ivho Is able lo give that care and w.i<chlng Is the doctor. A different little round in the running of a motor car makes a good driver think and find out the reason, and a little change tnat the doctor sees or hears or feels rhakcs him think and nnd'out the reason and knon- what to do. "This care makes the mother safe. The nurse can help the doctor and the mother a great deal in 'giving this care." This advice should be strictly followed. National Bank Guarantee Law Gaining Support in Congress By ICOUNEV l)l!TCIIER NKA Service Wrilcr WASHINGTON.— The loiiR-suf- ferln 3 pcopb of Hie United Slales, who howled so loudly against the proposed sabs tax ni to cans; its icfc.it. may nlso force n federal law to Kitarantcc bank deposits. "I l.nve been amnxjti at the overwhelming demand for 11 from all parts r.f Ih4 i country." says Con 1 .^man Henry Uascotn Slengiill of Alatamn. chnlnnnu of the House B:nikiii;; "i"! Currency Commit 1 . 1 .-?. So. whereas, not long ago there cnied a ralhcr obvious apathy toward the proposal, Sloagall lwsp:e- 'enlcd n guarantee bill of his oan in addition In nt least a score such measures introduced by oilier nicinkers of Congress and the House committee has been quietly holding hearings al which surprisinsly little opposition has developed. • • * rnalc Stay Rill II It seems probable Dial the committee will report ni:l n bill whirli, in view ot the recent temper Dt the Hon.ie. is likely to pass. Whether It could get through the Senate nncl 'escape a presidential veto \vculd depend on the strength of opnoslilon that arose. Most bankers are believed to oppose deposit insurance, although Steagall says many bankers in small aurt incdium-clzcd cities arc nt last favoring It. One ol ths arguments flime at the ."cheme is that the guarantee law in Nebraska, the last state in which ouoralcd. has collapsed. But Nebraska's progressive Democrat, Congressman Edg.ir Howard, cit^ what he calls t!:o success of the Nebraska law (o prove how well s>:ch n system can work If properly managed and safe Announcements The Courier Wews nas wen authorized to announce the following .candidacies, subject to the Democratic primary, August 9. For rrosetutirif AHiriwy DENVER L. DUDLEY For County Jfine ZAL, n. HARBISON (for 2nd term) Fer Sheriff. ROLAND GREEN CLARENCE -H. WILSON Coinly Treannr W. W. HOLLIPCTER (for 2nd term) Circ«H Co«rt Clerk R. L. "BILLY" GAINE? (for 2nd term) "Workfil fnr 11 Years" "For 17 years." Howard says, "ihfc [bank guaranty law of Nebraska worked so perfectly that no cepns- llor in a Nebraska sinle batik lest a dollar during that period. "A state administration criminalized that good law until the peo. pie lost faith in it. But lor 17 tuc- cetsfnl years it remained Irce from the taint of (he touch of thosa In official power who finally killed H. "I hope thai soon nil national banks will be made so safe and secure by our action that tlieir depositors will be as free from fear as were the depositors of our state during those 17 years." ' • Both Howard and Ashton C. •ro^ixna plan. Howard says his bill has the merit, of simplicity. H would put tho system in the hands ol the comptroller of currency, building up a guarantee fund lr.ru compulsory contribution of on2-hali ot on« per cent of each national bank's average dally deposits for the Brat two years and of 0113- tenth ' of on« per cent annually thereafter. W«nld Ea4 Hoard Inr StMgall's bill would both require slKngthcn'.nB of Individual nation"J banks and establish g federal Liquidating Board and a fund created by contributions from ft. Reserve Bank surpluses. Hoarding would be ended by such a law, bankers favoring deposit insurance say, and also the practice o/ many small town depositors who transfer their funds to metropolitan centers in the hope of greater safe• •' * What * Banker Says Vice President A. p. Fierson of tire East Tennessee Bank in Knox- villo appeared before Steagall's committee and endorsed the proposal. He sard banks shouldn't be permitted to make huge dividends and earnings with which to speculate, but should be constantly strengthened for the protection of the depositors whose money they Use to make profits.' "A deposit guarantee backed by trte government would stop hoard- 'ng and end it forever," Flcrson 5 sys. Members of the commutes also point out that past state guaranty laws have been usually operative m states where the money situation «pended on a one-crop system, sometimes creating heavy strain. TC>DAV ArfM&ft - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - ALlfOOt'SDAY ""*-" AS fiifi BACK 'A8 " Burns- rrobate Clerk W. H. "DOC" SCARBORO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-election) MISS CAREY WOODBURN FRED FLEEMAN ' Fer Canal? Aswwr JOE S. DILLAHUNTY (for tod term) 8. ony ELECTION T«es£ar, April S City Clerk C. CRAIG (for re-election) JOE W. ALEXANDER OSCAR ALEXANDER Pot Mmkipal Judfe OEORQE W. BARHAM IVY W. CRAWFORD C. A. CUNNINGHAM For City Attorney SAM MANATT For AWtrmin, 1st Ward G. H. GREAR U Q. "PSTE" THOMPSON For Alderman, 2nd Ward S. H, SASTBURi; J. H. RONBY GERMANS MASS FOR ATTACK On April I, 1918, German iroopf, stopped in the great drive, were reported massing on ths western side of the salient formed in the Allied lines for a blow at Amiens and the ^Channel ports. French and British troops, weary om 10 days of terrific combat took advantage of the slight lull in operations to fortify and improve their positions. German attacks on Orivasnes 1 were repulsed by the French.: beveral new French divisions were'; vllhin the battle zono ana much! if tlic .strain on Allied positions' had been relieved. British ;roops in Palestine' con- mucd their offensive al ,d °". C Al' hC Capt " rc of vill -B« ear Aleppo. Turkish reliance was reported weakening , 0elUc w «* tc'Podocd h coast, but was able Well, here it, is, three months of the New Year gone and Sister and Junior not in church but one time and that -was some kind of a special service when they gave some presents and they made so much fuss I let the cook take them and wait out until it was over. And, I was so worried I did not sleep' a wink, although I did not get home until late (or early in the morning.) Our Saturday Night Club is getting more interesting as time goes by—well, that could be expected for I certainly know how to manage things. Then too, there has been some new people moved in and we 'were lucky to get them into our crowd. The woman is like myself, she has two lovely children and she also belongs fo the same church I belong to. But, she is not bothered about sending her children, as her mother lives wlth.hcr and of course she can trust 'her to make port successfully. Paris was bombarded by the long ran^e German gun. Casualties were not announced. mother to.take. them. When I get to know her better I think I can arrange for this good woman to take sister and Junior; for you know four children are not much more trouble than two. (Copyrighted.) Nebraska's Prisoner* To Make Acto Plate$ LINCOLN. Neb. (UP)—Nebraska's 1933 auto license plates v:lll be manufactured at a state-owned factory. At the men's reformatory here, a license plate factory "will be established to turn out the" tags. Contracts for materials to go into the factory have been let, 'totalling $2,778.50. Inmates of the reformatory will be supervised in the. xork by an expert. - It.« estinia^ ^at^po months' work' will' b's' necessary .to turn out the melat plates used by the motorists in this state each year. Read Courier News Want Ads. The Advertisements .... printed for your convenience Suppose all the advertisers in your favorite newspaper should stop advertising for a week. : What inconvenience would result! How much telephoning, and shopping around to get the answersAo such questions as: "What's playing at the downtown theaters? When will that new vacuum cleaner be on sale? Who is offering the bargains? Wnere can I buy that dry shampoo Emily told me about? The answers to these questions, and to hundreds of similar ones that people ask every day, are news. Vital news. You'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 pushing crowds, and plan just what to buy and where to buy. And they save your money, by enabling you to adjust your needs to the limitations ot your budget. In Short, they are pocketbook editorials, condensing and interpreting for you the merchandise news of the day. ,-

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