The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1932
Page 4
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&'»• ••v • .''v EACB FOtJK JOE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS m COURUER Nxwa co., puBusius 1 . C. R. BAKOCK, Editor H. W. BAIHFS, AOT*r«*Inc Manner W» NlUotul Adwruoug rsjien.ves; Arttniu Dtlllee, Be., New York, Obicaito. JttroJt, St. Lauli, BtJJu, K«UM City. LltUt Aock. Every Mlenuxia Except Sunday. is secona class matter »t the post »t BljpllievJlle, Arkansas, under act o.' . Congrea October 9, 1017. Smeu By me TJmioj Press ] i i'-'~ . , SUBSCRIITION ItA'ff.S ley carrier In the city of L'lyUtyJIle, 15c per iroelt or f8.W per year In advance. By mall within a r a (I his ot 50 miles. J3.0Q per yeir, It X tor sis montlis, 851: (or Ihrfe uioiitlu; by null hi (joiUl zones two to six, Inclusive, (6,50 per year, In zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable In advance. \ ., Students arid the \Mii\c'W'at j \;,i t.f. • | •• • II is :i litllc 1 liit hanl lo sto why anyone', lias ;i i-ifjlil to jt?er ;tf (hose eastern colk'Ke students wno tried to fc'et ;i ( look ;ii L-umlitiun.s in . the llarliin county conl liuUts ol' Ken- lucky. Tn be sure, tliu sinlil of all of licit eaijev yotitli in a i-liarlcreil ])»•, rushing into an ;HT;I where, .outside investigators are about as wek-nnit; iis royalists in Jitibsiii, ha.s its faintly ludicrous angles. But there is noliiiiiK espeeiidly funny alxjnt-tlie way in which the .student;, were turned back, or about the motives' that led them to )jo to Kentucky in the place. After all, younj; people j;o t<i colletfC.-: ;\nd universities to be educaled. That, at any rate, is the theory; and it can safely lie ussuhit.".! that tliene youngsters weren't of the type that goes to college solely to get 11 little yocial polish. Getting an edticfition involves « good many things. Among them, it involv-js getting a coin))rehensive anil iiccnrale view of.the civilizalioii iu which tiie scholar lives, llnrlan county, much as we might be tempted to regret, it at tinies, is a part of Amcnc-an civili-/;!- tion. Wlu'.t could be more fitting, thin, Hum that college students should gc there to find out for themselves what . all the sliooting is aljout? When iliifa ' When Hurlnri comity's proseciiiov told lhu sludojifs that they "liavu no interest whatever" in the things thai- arc hapixminij in, the coal field, he simply did nnt know what he was tylUinir about. All Americans have an inlcrcsl in them. A college audent who diihi'l care lo find mil about them when Hit' opportunity ottered, would dn well n leave college and no home- tn !lvc oil' his father a hit longer. This nation is in. no damr'T fi'.im sludenls wlin (•h'li'lnv Ims^"- ->i»i <n> to scenes of industrial warfare to liud oul. what is happening. Tin. .n-;i|iy dangerous studuils are the ones who dou'l care; the ones in whose eyes tin- junior prom and the ins and outs of campu.- polilics ai'e Ihc only truly important tilings. The boys and girls who tried to go lo llarlan county, whatever else they may have (lone, al l«i:r. proved that they know what they aiu in college for. —Hnice Cation. OUT OUR WAY Disadvantages of the Dole We have boeii told plenty of times, ihiriiiK the piiKl few months, that the dole ^ (liiinni'alitliiiK. N'olxuly over touk the (rouble lo shuw just, ho\v 'mil why it is demia-iili/inK, llioiijfli, until tin- Welfare.Council of Xi:w Yo:'lt C'ity the other day rolwisud ;i report .sliKlyiiij,' llu> e'1'cvt of tiiK/niployiiKjnt un the "new |iw>r." I 1 'row rcporjs ol' some 1)1)0 win] workers mid public health mii'.st's, the Welfare Council was able In get ;i pretty elwir picture of what happens in a hitherto sf1f-iU|>nortiiii,', sulf-re!i:nit family when it js forcuil to live on cliiirity.- "Jlost of -them," says the survey, "really wmiU:;i work. When they got il \villronl too |oii(f a wait, (liuy were happy that they toultl «t;t alonif without furlliw iissislaiiff, ;uid llieru W a.s usually no evidence of (h L « tlnvelo]!- nient df ii dejii'iiilciiil allitude. "When employjinetil \v;t.s loiij; delayed, lluisc who at lirst weru uncotiil'oi-l- ulile at Hie uet.-en.sily for .-eeking as- (iislaino, and {,'i-atel'til for whatever wan given, iiecame demanding and grasping . . . After the initial emharras.s- mcnt of a (ir-it rccunrsc to clian'ty is overeome, it i H easy to iisk a seeoud time, lo dro|) efi'oits t lo (hid work, except a po.-ition of (leiiendeiice, rely on the agency and mlici/u lit; methods." The survey explains, too, thai many unemployed workers "became so mentally and physically fatigued by tbe constant discouragement of unsuccessful search for employment that they WLTC us open to the mental infection of dependency, a>-| they wore to various physical infect ions." This amply buttresses all the bad things that we htivo been bearing abonl the dole. Yol it is .worth notic" ing that the p(?o]:)e studied in this report were the recipients of local charity. Their,money was coming from their immediate fellow-citizens and not from Uncle Sam. One kind of dole, evidently, L s just as. bad as another kind. It is tragic that people have to ask for help; inevitable, when they do, some of them will: lose their self-rdiancc and their eik-rgy.' : —liruce Calton. Wu CaliTuniuns must slli-k to»clhcr. —Hudy Vallcc, i-rooticr, Irani In Mulne. Cilmu will cnnlinue In the United si.ilcs :o loir; us thr |)n>wnt hrcukncrt: speed ;ind the nice for ctiilne bailor than ynur nrighlxii- cuntiiuics. — Muliiilinii Ciandlil, Hindu leader. » * * lni-rc!u.hia dniiM Is exprerjcd wlu-tli.'r it- Is economically \vbo or inonillj- right lluil men MiotiW hi- iK-rnillled lo ;-.dd lo the picdiu-iii:: ta- cilities of au industry which is ulrr-udy MilVcrins from ovi'iraiincity. — Justice Louis I). Uiautlm of the I). S. Supreme Cmnl. * t T The IX'morral.-, haver dcmctistratctl tlu\v .ive uiuibic to iiovern themselves and llu-rclnrc it itaiKh to reason they caniuil be t-N)iccted 10 (jiivmi the country. —Courjrcssmati Will Wuoil, Ki-piiblkiin. Indiana. By Williams OH'\ . I i V;; \". "Ti-iiMK, iF \ SAT ARCUMO LIKE. ACW'- SH-L-luP BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SIDE GLANCES ByGegrge groups, soaked py (ho Ho'iw! lax bill v imscd, who have !o*t wlwl t»Uh. tbcy may iwve hud In Ptrnpprati. put the more pcrclii- knt political inalysta are sure that the pos»|bl« adverse affect on party chancw. hss been grouly cxa->- gerated. The J^publicane, with a majority In the E:«iatE, for years have been unable to control the Senate for the administration. Hut that fact.has nerer hurt them with the voters. "Not good enough for you, ch?" Fish Is Valuable Food and Deserves More General Use BRITISH ATTACK SUCCESSFUL On April 7 1918, British troops stormed new German positions on the Ancre river, north ot Albert In n coqnUr-altack which allied bulletins ikEcribcd as completely luccetsful. In another section of the front In Plcanly, however, German shock divisions took. PIcrremuiKla and Ftilcinbray nffr sdff fighting. PrpMUre on this front, however was not so jrcat as to be alarming. Two German raids on American trenches near .'foul vote repulsed with slight losws to the Americans. Increasing activity on tlie Lys tcctor wtc reported by rortuyui'ca patrols qnd there was conic anxiety for the safely of British, Belgian and Portuguese positions if H major German attack should be directed at them. Turkish troops >. recaptured Arcl- ahan In Armenia after defeating hastily gathered Armenian army. The Soviet government at Moscow sent additional protests to Germany on (lie invasion of Kursk province by German and Ukrainian troops. ».v IW. MOKKIS FISHBEIN Uclilor, Juuriu] of the American Medical Association, ana of lly- Kcla, the Health Magazine ' ' More limn 80,000,000 poundi of resh, frozen and, smoked flsri were, induced In the United Stales in 830. 1C Is estimated that 200,000,000 Blinds of raw llsh were necessary or the preparation of thes" iirotl- icls. A rcporl before tlie American 'iiblk- Health Association emphases lliu fact that nsli niirt shellfish liavc not occupied important "'• :cs in the American dlel,,al- 'Hh for .some iwoplcs nnd rates hey are tlie fundamental dietary instance, in llils country, fish « isunlly used on days that are jn?al- css because of religious observance ml shellfish, such ns oysters, clams, lirlinp nnd lobster, are usually con- iclcred. Scientists who arc attempting hi hew Unit's lo evaluate food sub- laiiCL-s according to theiv basic onstituents have found [hat fish ml shellfish me rich in focd vales and cuniain many vitamin and nincrnl constituents Ihat arc neccs- ary lo Ihc m.iinlenance of health. " fat., probin and inineral suu- tance.s. nsh compare favorably with Ulier meats. The number of calories per pound s t'lvatcr in canned fish than in rrali listi. The llesh of "the nsti''ls Kirtlciilarly rich In mineral sub- stances, Including plioipliorus, msff- nosluin, iiotassunn, sodium, sulphur, chlorine, Iodine and oilier motals. Tlie oil of the fish, particularly cod liver oil, is rich In vitamins A and I), and the rce of most fish are also rich in vitamin A. * » • The proteins in the flesh ol the fish include all of those that ore found to be necessary for growth and health In the human body. Of laic, special interest has attached to Hie amount of iodine in nsh,' because it, is known that foods ricli tn iodine are of value in 'the prevention of simpte goiter. It is found again that various fish have differing ciuanlities of. iodine. The scallop Is not rich in this substance, whereas the clam is hx- wcdingly rich. Tlie soft craB is even poorer than the scallop, but the lobster exceeds tbc clam. All of the llsh from salt water contain more iortlnc than those from fre.5h water. ' Tlie Committee of the American Public Health Association concludes that lish and shellfish .are especially valuable.'in .the diet because they olfcr an easily disestible, nutritious, food with adequate''protein, lat and mineral constituents, and in some instances large amounts of the vitamins. Furthermore; from th» iwlnt of view of prico;' fish offers these valuable subs\anccs at comparatively low cost. • • BEHIND THE SCENES IN JHIH RODNEY Dlfrrucp JIV liOONKV I)UT<:|IK1! NE,V Service Writer WASHINGTON— Oul ot nil (he excitement in the Ilci-.isr, i l"siirgcnt mnjorlty cf licmocrato nnd Republicans, li.iving achieved their major purpose, merely sat Ifclcl1 to Norma lhi: ™t resull was that the icccnl s'ilh its (Iiaiiia. heroics Tiul olhrr thcntricnLs. hns ^lown that a "mob' 1 of tncni- quietly, returned leadership to the titular lenders nnrl smilingly Rc - qnlesced to th.-j more acceptable taxes reriuired for balancing the butlgel. Virtually everyone had agreed that taxes must te raised nud the budget balanced. Consequently. there wns no victory lor anyone when Speaker Jack Garner staged his ravivalhlic (leiiKHislrulion in which Hll hands nrosc by rcquesl nnd solemnly avowed their devo - tion to Ihe task of budget balanc- icrs Ijtol.'c [torn their leaders to [he brink of IJulshevi&ni. Un-rnt- MH'il the nation wHh liimiicial ilis- i.stri-. DICJI Aiuldnily hcrnnic fii^lUciinl ut Ihcir own ttiKniity niul quickly .subsided into chas- Lened, Ininb-likc behavior, 'J'hc fnctG jive !.t> siinplu nnd obvious thai tb> \vklespi-p.*«l pubH- rntion iintl afccplance of that &\\\y ,ncluvD seems nlmobt UtcrcdibSc. It lifts been aiwiduouMy civcuhU- cd iippavcnlly, by those who b?- iSL. 1 ,",.". u-sssir-r-ss 1 J «• •» -•« -*• *«« SrihclTl^l a' S1 XCof « ««« «- °»<^« ™-«- apiioinlcd leaders invariably jwss- es greater wisdom than any majority which springs up in opposition. v llrrc Are Ihc Farts Kven if all those theories were valid. Ihc simple fact is thai the House, by majorily volf, boolcd f:nl a proix>?al for a een:ral sales tax. hronijlil In il for approval or lejertlnn by Us Ways and Means Committee then voled a larger tax on wealth and accepted an additional !n\ program nfterrl by its Ways and Means Commit lee as n suljslitute for the snles tax. Holh the commlllcc and the I'tnisc v. or:-, charged with the duty of using their best respective judgments. And they <lld. True, Uvo schools of brcast- Uaters and nation saviors crowded the scene and pulled the tremolo stops as they shouted to heaven. There were tome rent Is- ,£i;cs Involved and plenty of infills Iio?^iis of men pointed to themselves as heroes standing at Thermopylae, /Jriii.igcdrion or (lie Tiber bridge—nnd some ot them undoubtedly sa* themselves in Jusl that millionaires ami limid souls in Wall Slreel wlu. hurt fears to be dis|Kl]crt by such a gesture, well and good. But tbs nation rested no more—or less—secure nil ils foundations than il- had before. The Garner Tollapw The apparent collapse of Ihe Qarnsr presidenlial boom was a byproduct of Ihc tax fight, hut that probably would have bogged in any event ns a result of Hoosc- vcll's increasini; momentum. - The speaker's Mated appearance as an cvangelisl for bmlijct balancing hasn't done much to rc- Innale it. but. II anyone has a chnnce nt the Democralie nomination except Roosevelt. Garner will have to be considered. Along with the inspired .'-.jend that the congressmen became scared jnsl as Ihcy were about to ruin their country rame th- assertion, most loudly from regular Re- publlfans, thai Ihe lax rcvoll had tosl Ihe Democrats this year's presidential election because il had demonstrated the Inability of of Democratic leaders to control the House. How About G. O. P, Senate Wfll, Uiere . miy be cerUIa - THIS CURIOUS WORLD {SSOlOtAVXR EIGHTY S\X The Editor's Letter Box (To the editor:) We old people of :liis state wont, to know vrlio mates the laws for Arkansas. We havo natd taxes for CO years to have ihose lawmaV'en, and now we go hobbling up to the polls to vote far some old friend. "Hello, graiKlpaw. Do you wtiut to vote?" -Yes." "Have you a )»ll -tax receipt?" "No." "You can't vote.' We want, to know them for we might want, to vote for one ot them' Please give us their nnmes. We can't pay for this law to get. a tax weipt. The OJd nebs of the Land. Driver Grove Mr. and Mrs. Charles Springer jr. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fremont and children at Dogwood 1 Hidge. Auzie Boles spent Saturday and Sunday with Herman Smith at Hcrac. Troy Bigham and Richard Hall ivere Saturday night guests of Russell Springer. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hall of Bly- Iheville spent last week with air. and Mrs. Charlie Springer. Jack Duncan of Ekron spent, Sunday with Dll/cl Tomllnson. Mrs. Palford While of liurdetto was the week end guesl of her mo- he North Star, which is about the sto of our sun, is 70 light years away fro,,, us,, when we look at this bright star of the northern sky we tea only a beam ol light that is just now reaching us n f ° yt ' arS ° n lh ° "•"-•*«« »l*l '"veto at the rate or 180,400 miles a second. Rabbit FU« are . W !d lo customers under dozens of trad, names. Here are some of them: Baltic Lion, American Seal, Baltic Black Fox Black Lynx, Belgian Beaver, French Sable, Galland Squirrel, Australian cony, Baltic Tiger. Erminette, French Chinchilla, Cony-Mole Kusslan Leorard, Vlsonetie, Marmotina. Baltic Red FQX Sflmrrelelle' Hudson Bay Seal,.Baltic White Fox, Buckskin Seal, Caslorette Mink- ony, Nutriette and Muskratine. - TOMORROW: C»n a gloss be broken by sound alont? ther, Mrs. Minnie Russell. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Southard of iyttiqrtlld were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Karo Sweat. Martin Sackridcr is making his home tt-itli Calvin Peoples. Mrs. Bertha Brock and children, Prank Sackrirtrr and Russall Springer attended church scrvicre at Lone Oak Sunday, Gosnell News . Mr. and Mrs. O. E. CraigT-eturff- ed Jtonday afternoon from noun- lain View, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Russ arc the parents of twin boys, born Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bentley received a new radio set, a gift, from :heir son, Ivan Bentley. Mr. and Mrs.' Edgar Crawford returned Friday from Ileber Springs. Luther Vcrnon and family were guests of Mr. Vernon's daughter, Mrs. George Robinson of Yarbro, Friday. Papa Keeps Fox Farm Owners in Mystery STUART. Neb. I UP)— Managers of the Stuart Pox Farms here, will not know for a long lime how tliey are going to fare in business this year. Female fox have young ones. but the male • fox are so vicious Ihat Ihe farrn managers cannot approach Ihc' kennels. Tlie male fox carries tire food into the kennel for the mates and cubs. Read Courier News Wanl Ads. Announcements The Courier news pas Been authorized to announce the following candidacies, 'si«ject to! the Democratic primary, 'August 9. Fpr Pro'Mcati'af Attorney DE.NVEK L. DUDLEY i 1 S. L. GLADI6H (Re-ekction) For Couity Jpdp« L B. HARRISON (for 2nd term) Far Sheriff ROLAND QREEN CLARENCE Ii WILSON County Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPETEB (for 2nd term) Circuit Court Ckrk R. L. "BILLV" GAINEE (for 2nd term) Coonty and Probate Clerk W. H. "DOC" SCARBORO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-election) MISS CAREY WOODBORN FRED FLEEMAN For Co»nty Assessor JOE 8. DILLAHUNTY (for 3nd term) INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER OFFERS Price Guaranty on Wheat, Corn, and Cotton Many farmers who need new machines for the economical production of their wheat, corn, and cotton have been reluctant to buy them because of uncertainty as to the prices they will receive later in the year for these farm products. In order to meet this situation the Han-ester Company offers farmers purchasing machines after this date, a definite price guaranty on varying quantities of their •wheat, corn, and ^cotton. If market price quotations for these products do not reach the guaranteed prices at (he time payment becomes due on notes given and maturing this year, fanners buying machines included in this special offer will receive a credit equal to th^ difference. Many of our customers we know will welcome this announcement. Come in and let us explain the d« tails of the Harvester Company's unique guaranty. Let u* ihow you the machines on which it applies and tell you just how to take advantage of it in equipping your farm at once with the new cost-reducing machines that you need, FARM EQUIPMENT CO. BLYTHEVILLE ; OSCEOLA^

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