The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 12, 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, April 12, 1932
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HE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS IHX COURIER NEWS CO., PUbUSHKHS O. R. BABCOOK, Editor H. W. HAUKJft, Aaveriisinif Sole National Advertising UcprnenUKves: Arluuuai DHUcs, ?nc.. New York, Chicago, Jrtrslt, §t. Louk, InHsj, Kaiitu Oily, Little fioet PuWUbea Every Afternoon Except - Intcred u second oaa matter at the pojt •ICtoe at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under »cl o.' Congress October 9, 1917. Served uy (He DmteJ Press SUBSCHUTIOS RATES By carrier In the city of ElyLVi-llle, 15c i»r week or $6.M prr year In advance. By mall within a jradlus of 50 wiles, »3.00 per y«ar, $1 50 for six months, 85c for thrre inoullu; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, - 10.50 per year, In zones seven find eight, J10.00 per year, payable In advanco. Making America Safe A fow Icitr'si'.s of Aim'rkiin thought , profe;' to su: ;i lianxur of ;umcil uprising agiiinst lliu c*UI)lishu<| I'ciwiuiiic and I'.olitkal onler in Itii.s counUy. /}' Uicy \V<TL> in i-loser touch with the rank anil lilc of U:<: Ameriwui \m>- )>li! they would know llwl no ,sndi (kiiiuor is imminent. H is pnipcr at this (iniu and :il M! times, however, to ivili-ralc Ilia! if .. revolution by forco is ever atlrmplcil • in tliiu country it will bo in drspenilo protest not against vvliiil \A prnpuvly described KS tho Aniei-iciin .order of things, but against, the breaking down of that on.'er. A government of (lie people provide:; ils own safeguard ayain.sl violent revolution by uivinj? Hie people tile n,;lit and the power peaceably to effect such changes in tliu government under which they live as they deem desirable. There is, of course, the pos.-iljil- ity lh.il a majority may so oppress 11 < minority ,as lo drive llietn to rebellion, but that is not probable ami in general it may be said thai as long as the people actually hold Uicir destinies in • their own hands the danger of ml revolution or any other kilid of revolution is extremely similL There i-.-i a danger, however, that the people of the Unite:! Slntcs ,inay lose that cojitrol over their government dial is as essciifiH] to the security of flic government ( as it. is to.tlic welfare of the people themselve.s, and the fact that it i,s the indifference and neglect of tho people that is largely responsible for such a .dtuitUon .serves in no way to lessen the peril. All of (ho foregoing i s rallier too licavy a thesis to bain? on one small , peg. As lias, already been intimated, the American peojile are more often deprived of their >u'!il of franchise by themselves lhaii otherwise. Nevertheless it i.-i also lvnu that a eonsidcr- : able part of the indifference toward elections which is evident in this country is due to a feelinjr on the |)arl of niMiy persons I hat how they may cast (heir ballots .is not going to have anything to do with the way those who have achieved potilicul ami ccimumie power run things. . That I-.- a slalu of ail'aii's ll; ; ,i needs .to bo remedied, and tile best way to .do it is lo inaUu it absolutely m-lsmi ' that every American electi. ..... w ,,, ; ,i- tcr how iiiuiiniTOjiientia!, i :i conducted OUT OUR WAY twidly as (he law provides. K is important to nndersliiiid that incidents such as the making of faulty returns fr<«n the lir;t ward box in last week's municipal oletlion here are just the sort of thing that contribute lo the undermining of public e'Milidonce in the government under which we live. K'iir «iid five; election*, honest and act-unite recording of all legal ballots citst, are the first essenlials lo the successful operation of popular government. JSLYTHEV1LLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ^ Change In Tax Principles 'flie Senate's deliberations over the tax bill have raised ;mew the old, fundamental u'siii. in any taxation measure: are lho*e who have the most lo p; ty tliff most, 01; i.s ii belter to let them oil' litfl'tly <nl [J, e theory [|i;i[ (lieir increased prosperity will trickle way down ruitl (]„ something for Hie ordinary citixens iindcj-nualh? For more than ;i decade the country has been commilleil to I he .second alternative. 'I'tiroiigh rueful y ( . ;ll . s W( , ],. 1V( . )K!(!|I u.fsiii-cil, over,and over again, that the welfare of ;i|] ,,r u. s j M j losl !)lomo t a | by '.--eeing lo it thai (he very rich have a free hand. 'Jaxes on (he possessors of great incomes have been whittled down, year afler year, in line with this theory. The government has done all it could to leave (horn entirely alone, hotlj in I lie conduct of their business enterprises anil in ihuir methods of handling the profits. Thi.-, we were told, - meant better times fin- all of us, antomatkallv and inevilnbly. As long as boom times lasted, nobody minded much. The rich got. theirs and most of the rest of us got ours, proiwtionalely, : ,iul everybody was happy. The ([iicslion up for decision now i.s whether Unit dodriiio is still a valid one. A very large .section of thu country, evidently, thinks that it isn't. Us belief found reflection in Ihe crushing defeat, which lh u I louse, gave (tie wiles tax proposal, nnd in (hci "soak the neb" provisions of |hc new revenue bill, jllost Americans..-^'!!! about ready lo reverse the post-war system and call on lhu rich to carry a greater part of (lie load. It may be that the ordinary citixcn has dceideil that the. proof of a pudding is.in the eating of it, and that since ten solid years of coddling lh u pith liavt finally landed us just where we are now, a,eh;uigi; in policy is advisable. And if he ha.-:—can yon blame him very much ? — Bruce Caltoii. W c cliii.iiul liiul .siibslunlhil cfkii'iu-c IhiiL a ciinio H-..VC was in existence In Honolulu. i-:n- fiirrejni-nl of Ihr uroliUjilloii law compare,] f :mn -_ n':!v \vllh niiuliliuns on [l,c tiialiilancl. -Sulli HlrlKiHlson. win lo ][. m .iii : ,s » S|:CCKU m- H will ,,i,[j. tc «lir.n arinlrs mid navies HH> ivdiiciMl n> Ihr imti:; «[ a iwllcc (orce ili.n iv.ni ivll! bi- rr'ieu-d of (In- f rar of v.-.\r. —UrlR:>-:lii-r Ocncrul SiiieillLy D.- n,ill-r. By Williams SIDE GLANCES By George Clarkl M • \iW!} ,r*3*. I ®u* _ n lhrilk ' <1? 1>ve s uftcrnoon tea. invited to Sports Deserve Credit For Better Health Among Women ^±-^:!~3to* . l»Il. .MOitltlS FISIIUKIN Eilitcir, Journal of tlic American Mccli:al Association, aim O f Hv- Keia, ihc Health Magazine " In a recent discussion of back- cl'C in women before tlie British Medical S»ci?iy, one authority ex- upsscd IhL- opinion that there is ow less backache in women than here used lo be 20 or 30 years ago, remise girls are now brought up' I a more natural manner. Since girls have bocn permuted o come out. of Ihe seclusion of the ouio iind to participate in outdoor l»"ls, walking and other forms of xercisc, they have enjoyed the ben- fits of fn-sh air and stinlighl and in ve developed bones and ligaments better abb lo withstand the dross of life. However, (lie IJrilish authority Jcptcuiled excess in physical ac- iivltbs among women because of its tendency to produce ll>e male Ij'lii; of construcllon and in that, >vny tu brini; about danger in 1'orshtenl. pain, particularly Jo«n !he back, is frequently dun to joint disturbance in the position of the orgnns lhal are pai'cicularly frinliiliic. When lliese organs are liekl in ccndilion o( strain, that strain is reflected by pain in the back in many instances. A careful examination «'ilt receal t!:e nature of (he stress and permit measures 'or its correction. Whereas 80 per cent of all of liie causes of pain low in the back in women are due to disturbances or this veharacter, tho renutniii" m I*r cent are probably purely mechanical in rclaiiouship to the .structure of the spine and its lit-a- monts. Because women are built to nn- dwgo childbirth, tlic structure of He lower part of the spine and of lie pelvis is adapted to relaxation, therefore women are more likely o suffer with x disorganization of the bones and the ligaments than e men. Moreover, as the woman approaches the end of the period vnen it is ]x)5sible lor her to give birth (here comes a tendency for t're.iter fixation in the spine and in the pelvis. A competent orthopedic surgeon is able to control the excessive relaxation by the use of light braces and especially built consols. Wacn such apparatus is properly applied, the woman will mid heiself promptly relieved of tile backache and the generalized pain from which ,,| lc su rr cred BEHIND THE SCENES IN liy KODNKY l>im;ilKU NIvA .Service Wrilcr WASHINGTON'. - Ccn K rc« ':as l:ren almost burled by lhu agonized squawks ol orgiiuizril i!roui!s at projMsah for (axalion or federal economy, hut none of the prcpa- KandUs seem to be quite as steamed up « arc the super-patriots of the Ri'M.'rvr oiTici-rs' Training Corps Association over rumors that certain cuts may be made hi expenditures lor the army. '1 tie auny and navy eat up n I'fr tent of (ho government's dis- Imrfcmeni.s. to say nclhini; of another M p«r cent Dial goes for ^cter.int, and war rirbls. antt lliat expense wa-, nnro consxinred .safe Irom ir.f eronomy axe. Dm lately onp bn.% hi'.iril proposals lo cut ibore us clsculicrp. which lead to a fearful .•-hnck from I,icui-Col. Or\el John.;nn. executive scciclary of Ihe R. O. T. C-. grain). Calls on ••I'.ilriols" Johnson has Issued an ••cinrr- seiicj- mr.vage- to all "|iatriol.'=." warning that Communists, pneifisu. cr.iirchmen ami other clcir.ent^ seeking the overthrow o! t!ic government will win a tremendous victory unless -patriotic Ainprlcmr," «i!l "stand shoulder to shoulder to tcler.t ihcm." Colonel Johnson fears that arir.v WTicers will have their pay and allowances cut nloug with other federal employes, that 2000 offlrers «i.'l te retired from among Ihe army's 2.000 or more and that there will te a 10 per cenl cut in nrmv appropriations. He has suddenly or- Mtnzcd n -Citizens' National Safety Committee'' lo ward oil that "catastrophe," as he calls it Congressman RUES Coiliu.s'of the House Appropriations sub-ccnuuit- tfo in charge of the War Deiwrt- n:cnt appropriation says (hoss officers ought to bo retired lor the take of efficiency. js Army {hrrslufTrd Ife says the a; my is ovi-v»liir-l l»'i!h clliccr*. lh.it mi CITICCTS arc uonscqucnily becoming inefDck-iil tla; there arc 12.WO ollicers to 118.-.0 e::lij;ed m:n. whoreas thi Xa- J^lLBQEbiELEUICUEB lional Defense Act established a proiwrtion of hut IG.OCfl officers to 280,000 men, that tlic promotion lift, is notoriously clojucJ by old. expensive | ofTicers n-Jicic 1 continuance denies younger men a chance to rise. Many officers come lo him. Col- j 1ms says, and coniplnin thai Ihry have no work to do. Bill Johnson says it's all a iric-k of Ihe red, re,-| radicals to de-slmy j military training in schools and colleges, cripple the National C.nnrd and iiiin the Oi^nnized Reserves— i "aimed at Ihe Government's power . lo perpetuate itself by the forces •^cckiii^ lo overthrow the government by force jind violence-." There inrc 1743 army instructors with c vilian military groups. Cites I.ilicral 1'rograri To sup]K)rt his contentions he broadcasts the liberal legislative program of the American Civil Liberties Union, which includes corn- baling militarism, rinding ways prevent future wars, freeing Tom IMIG'S FAMOUS On April 12, 1318, Field Marshal Sir Douglas Haig issued an order to iiritish troops on the front, in tlie '^ys sector to "fight it out to the (nil." "Tlic safely of our homes nnd Hie freedom of mankind depend alike upon the conduct, of each one °f us at this time," his general irder read. Despite the great tenacity of the outnumbered British soldiers in the Lys sector, German storm troops- lushed them back afler a day of :errific fighting. German bulletins claimed their nen had reached lluir objectives or the day and Kaid (hat they hail "iiterecl Ncuve Eglise. American ircops on the Toul -ccior captured 36 German prison- TS in a trench engagement of 1111- isual severity. Germany announced a submarine Jlockadc of Spain, following the _ mg of a commercial agreement between that nation and the Unit- d Stales. Announcements The Courier news nas Been au. thorizcd to announce the follou-. Ing candidacies, subject to th. Democratic primary, August a. For Frosccutinj Attorney DENVER L. DUDLEY S. L. GLADISH (lie-election) For Connty Judge ZAL B. HARHISON (for 2nd term) For Sheriff ROLAND GRKEN CLARENCE H. WILSON County Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPETER (for 2nd term) Circuit Court Clerk R. L. "BILLY" GA1NE? (for 2nd term) Connty and I'rotttte Clerk W. II. "DOC" SCARBORO MRS. JOHN LONG (Re-elccllon) MISS CAREY WOODBURN FRED 1'LEEMAN' For County Assessor JOES. DILLAHUKTY ;f or 2od Mooney, passing anti-injunction hills, defending minority rights, unemployment Insurance, opposition to armed forces In Latin America Russian recognition and so on. He stresses the fact lhat tf.e Committee on Militarism in Education the Methodist Federation for Social Service and other group j met with .the Union In 1031 and cites the report of Die Fish "Red" hum- Ing committee which showed lhat Ihe Union stood for unlimited fre» speech. JohUEo,, .roomily TODS against the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America, linking It with organizations opposing military -„ "which Includes necessary a long list of Communist. Socialist Atheist^ and •inlcrnatlonalistic' 1 rges toilers to Garner Consequently, says the eoloni-1. il is imperatively necessary that all ids write or wire state congressional delegations, Speaker Garner ?" d ., Wlam Randolph Hearst. (Write or wire Hearst "at once," Johnson, because Hearst has proposed Gamer for president arid, is believed lo have "more inilirnc- with him than any oilier psrsm "; "And pronagandkrc (hi s fj-'ht against the -subversive movements 1 in every way possible. Buy circulars at 55 a U!oiisa»dm,d.nMlloiil all yon can." - "Send a contribution at once (o eiiabic tho counnitlec to irasl) this liglil with vigor." TODAY w& TUKSDAY, APRIL 12, - THIS CUPJOUS WORLD -; -<*<*:itt r t:~ '<^ 5 ' / - ,'- ; v"';/-; ..' " t>v rA'-'^V^'-'-''^ ^p^-<t-^.^^^ • v-,r> 4 ; * CONCRETE witt ee us&> .- -BplHs ONWAWWi KNOWH wiiU On Mount Kenya, right m the heart of tropical Africa, blizzards occur throughout most .of tho year. Prom March until July however, the weather is ideal for winter sports, and OH !op of Hie'moun- tain is located tin- skating lake of Kenya colony, with an altitude of 15,000 feet the lake has no cnu.so to fear the burnln. ra s o he equatorial sl ,n. Only a few miles from the froze,, lake ar Ihe steaming tropics. Australia furnishes (he world the green plialaneer the oily known aninml [hat. «oars a greenish coat. The- ureenish colorinc'ol certain sloths, round in South America, is caused by a plant-like growth clinging to the fur and is not a part of the animal's true color scheme. j TOMORROW; Where Uo female pol.ir bears sntnd the »inUr? World War Vet Aids German's Naturalization DETROIT. (DPI—The way. lo United states citizenship was made a bit easier for Mrs. Johanna M. Safiig Schaefcr when Capt. James J. Roach, tlie federal examiner, discovered she came from Micken- ch, Germany. "Why," said Captnln -Roach, "I '.'w once (he American mayor of vlickenich, nfler Ihe war. And your n -. , da<id 5' was Hen- Saftig. Well, well Jay lime Army Hospital ^ 1 ^.. <>W ta " :tlion ' s """« in "OW On 24-hour Schedule . ^reminiscing concluded. Cap SAN ANTONIO, Tex. <UP)-TIle S300.000 Rantloipli Field Hospital vlnch operalcd on a daytime sched- ili- for five months because the War Department forgot to appro- mate funds tor lighting fixtures ormaily opened here April 1. A full personnel, eight, offirm uid .12 enlisted men, had been on rtnty since the hospital was com- jlcted — wilh the exception of ights-last November. Emergency rcatment was given from dawn o dark. The chief surgeon, however, riilctl it was loo dangerous or n nurse to try to find the right >atient in ll: c dark . lain Roach assured the court Mrs. Schacfer was eligible for American citizenship. Kcad Courier News Want Ads. Pumice Deposits May Enrich Retired Detective KAPA, Cal. (UP)—Pumice deposits found on his ranch near here may urine riches to James Pearl, M, retired San Francisco detective sergeant. An Oakland firm has agreed to pay a royalty on all pumice mined. I It b one of the fe«- heavy pumice! deposits ever found in California. ' Pearl retired in 102G. afler 33 years of service. He became known as "Million Dollar Jim" after recovering (?9GO,000 in stolen automobiles during the. World's Fair In 1915. i every grave Jno. C. McHaneynr. "Hie Monument Man" Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 ELIMINATING/GUESSWORK -T^i ^i\ ^ l« T HE engineering work supported by Stock Fire Insurance embraces the home, the farm, and the entire field of ccmme.'ie. O^ialnties are established— j-uc-sswork eliminated. Through engineers, Underwriters' laboratories and rating experts, scientific data and practical experience are brought to you and your community by STOCK FIRE INSURANCE THE- NATIONAL BOARD OF FIRE UNDERWRITERS 35 John Slrctt, NEW YORK CHICAGO, 222 Wfst Atltms Stml • SAW T:D iwric^rk »» i • SAN VRANCISCO, nffrcAaufi Cx- A National OrsMifat Fire r..«rj»« CeapaniisEstabllfbcJi* l t rcpreieuled by Capatle Agwls m)tur conmumtf

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