The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 16, 1932 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 16, 1932
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

COURIER NEWS *WE BLYTHEVILLE COUB1ER NEWS * OQUBOat VEWtt CO., PUBUSUUifi ' ' ' C. R.~BABCQCK, MlWT H. W. H4UW», Advertising Ifeoager H«tkmal Advcrtuiiig n u DilUec, Inc., New York, Chicago, St. Lwit, Btllu, KUUM City, Litu* * ' FilNlibcd Evety Alternoon l-xcept Sv'xiday. " Btitered is second class waiter »t- the pent MTV* »t Blythcvllle, Arkansas, nudCT act 0.' • Congress October 9, 1917. BervM by tno uiutea Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By currier In the city of IS^u'icvJIlc, IBc per week or $6.50 per ycac In advance. By mall-within » r*dhis of 60 miles, »3.00 per y*tr, 1160 for &U months, 85c for thrt'o months; by mtll la posttl zones two to six, Inclusive, IS.50 per year, In MHOS seven tnd eight, 110.00 per year. p»yable In sdvancO. Hootier's Offer President, Hoover's offer to waive l)is cotisliliiUomil right iiguinsl a ssditry cut nitd bwoinu a dollar n year num •intjiculcs fhnl no is ihorutib'lily in car; nest about tlic business of reducing government uxjjciitlituve.s. It does not, however, voprcsu.nl uiiythiiin vory helpful in the way of a delimit:, workable plan.. In ;\ Kovcrnmcnl budget tli;ii- runs iu'excoss of fotir billion- ;i year, a saving of $7'1,999 is not very large. Furthermore-, tli(! point of the whole nwt- • tor is thai something heller than a .simple reduction in snlarie.s is iiiredcd. . Few government employes iviii afl'ord .to "give iip their salaries entirely; Ijtil even if they took Hie heaviest reductions they could endure, the government's financial problem would still remain. The times cull fur an extensive, logical program of retrench muni. Cutting the president's salary is not the'best way to begin. A Mistaken Idea An'article in a recent issue of the .Yale Daily News remarked' that politics : is altogether too dirty a business for gentlemen to follow. ; "The moat s-'criwis of all menaces to American principles," wrote the undergraduate editor, "is the increasing- disgust of educated yoimg*-men for politics:- Politics no longer itrii decent profession." -Some allowance, of course, must lie made for the pangs of disillusionment tiiat tome to all cophomores. When you are just beginning to grow up .'it is a trifle hard to retain a sunny optimism in the face of your dawning discovery that the. world has an abuml- ancc'of rogues and itolts in public office. But there is something rnllier dismaying about this Yale editor's pronouncement, just the same. The dirtiness of politics may be a menace to American principles, as he says; much more serious a menace, however, can be found in the fact that we seem to he developing, at our more aristocratic colleges and universities, a body of young men who feel themselves much too good for the weary task of rolling up their sleeve.-; and helping to .«cl things right. . Politics is dirty, of. iwiivse. Otic d.-ie;; OUT OUR WAY not have to go to Yale to find thai out. Bui its dirtiness will never in thin world be remedied by cdticnled young men who liiul it too messy to touch. The way to clean it up js to jump into it with bolh feet and go to work. Of course, one young man by himself can't do much, no matter how hard lie tries. Hut he can accomplish a lot more by pitching in and, working than by .-itling on the sidelines K-H! pn'ssing « scented handkerchief (o his patrician nostrils. lOven a student editor should be able to see that. Among ullicr UiiiigK, mil 1 colleges and universities mx: supposed to lit young men for leadership; and leadership never comes from tho.-u who have an aristocratic ^lisdain for dirly jobs. This lad at Yale has indicted his own alma mater more severely Uian he has i'mliclrd the profession ,of politics. •—Bruce Gallon. The -Test of Ihc Road Bond Refunding Bill Tln-K la mrc Jlnal (csi dial ,, ): n] ixmd w- luiHlina bill must prove llM-IV capable u( mvcl- tliiK. II must work. Tlirre w;ii tony nrgmneiU and wide uonfha of views iivi-r provisions so vital as the inl'jr- fsl rule on rrliindini; bond-, to l*> issued by I lie stale. The i ute was nt l:ist lixpd ;il •! 1-2 pur cent. The members of tl:i: K'lUslalure usrcecl ou (hut figure only after the [ulle.M ruusUler- ullon iiiul disaisiic'ii. Nc«- ll iiuisl piove to be llu! fca:ji)lc rale; In ur.ietice or the legislature will huvc failed to brliis about the rdundini;' of the road dislrlcl Inmls. iind llii.i uicat public: |iii)bli'iii will rriimln to Ui> M)lvr<l. The iiicaMin: wliic'h rriircsciitj :i iiioiuh ul work by the Ir^lslnlure niusl enable lli c suite to meet Us obllgiillons when cvrhuti amounts ol road _dl.sli-|cl bomL tall dm; Minn: niontlis lieiR'C. It miisl prevent tin: district bonds from [joins; back upon (lie |i:cpi'ily on which they nre liens. It must stand or fall by its ability to accomplish these essential jmrpodcs. —Arkansas Gazette. Drink beer nlul wine when you can i;el them. That's Ihc way to live lo be 100. —"Ciramlmn" Agnes I'elschauer, 100 years old. » * » Tin 1 rai'kcl tinci Ilii! racketeer maintain thum- f-clvos enlircly by the industry ol oiijcr.-i. — Frank Ujosch, head of the Chicago Crime Commis-sion. i * * WelliiiBton Koo. ihe Chlntsf mwiibrr, will accompany the league coinmlmiun into Jlan- churia, or the cominlHlnii will nol no :it all. —Earl of I.ylton. chairman, league of Nations crniinKMon on Shio-Jnp dispute. * * * The old-lime drunkard, tho wets of the country iiolwillis'.audin;;. is gone. —Colonel George II. Uinis. ailratioi! Army. Chicago, t * * I am no boauly quern. I am nol even a kin;;. I have been Oral. —Allunsu XIII. cx- iiionarfli of S|tttci. * * * Urspitc ;ill the dry claims lu the roiilrary. Ihe state ul Ohio u; wet. People are cominccd the (try law Iras been a failure both morally and rainoinically. —Mrs. Amasa Stone Mather, ir.vni- IXIT ol Ihe Wainen's Orsani/alion for Prohibilum ttefcrm. t * * The J;i]»am-:;c jtrn IKSnj; under n tuiii'.ury machine which may bring much trouble upon tliem. —1'rofcviar Cyrus Peake of Columbia Univrr- i.ilv. By Williamfi _ , Tv-\>iT«, \.\K,W' Tv-V \ ' \.\mu Tv-\' posiTiOM \ V-UY5 GOT "Tv-V WE MADE A JOB f OF A OOB — C\M' -K-V \ OWE vAAS> JOST \ GOT A 3"OS~ A OF A JOB. 3QE\v. 10 «s©sSJ5» v~ M- , SIDE GLANCES By George Clark (iKKMANS AUVANU-; On April l(i, 1018, three Iresh German dlwsion.s were thrown ioto'the battle on the Lys settor In T'rancc. After an nil-day struggle tljey Klonncd Balllenl, Wulvcreliein and' Wylschae-te and held' ihc greater part of Mcssines rldjc." German losses during the day were rlo-scribed as "very severe" by ojriclal Urltlsh bulletins, which iwinted out (lint British soldiers had been withdrawn to previously prepared positions only alter hard fljjhtlng in which their louses were small compared with that inflicted on the enemy. The German long range gun igain bombarded Paris, killing 16 and wounding 42 persons during Hie day. In the United Sta:es. Charles M. Schwab was appointed director general of the Emergency Fleet 'orporatinn. ± . .. .,,.:,:• .- .--..toy -^Sfi-'--:- .y«-i 'rmmfp** i»BBTcasn»vi.;i:»ic. I 'Any opening for a manajrcr of an employment agency?" ilarly Treatment Is Essential In Snake Bite Prevention UV OK. JlOltltIS KISHBEIN ?tlHur, Journal of the. American Mccliiail AsEcrlalkin, and of lly- Ei'ia, tin 1 Hcallli Magazine The diamond tank Texas rattlo- !ink<! may discharge from nine 3 forty limes Ihe venom u-:ces- ary to canto death at one bite, 'ollowhn; a liile of this snake the aiicnt suffers with shock nnd i-fjllng. lu a consideration of the sub- cct. Dr. M. \j. Criiiimtns has rec- mmcndi'd thai after bt'bia bitten y a rattlesnake, a loiirniquet h? ul on immedinlely to prevent cir- iiliilinn of (lie venom through- ut the body, and that the lourni- iict l» kept on for fnur hours. Mechanical suction is applied to el the venom out of the body, nd the anlivenine, which oppns- snake v.-'ioiu, is injected all i-fiaml the spot at which the bite centred Jl is believed that a e dose ol the antivcaiine Is ccessary lu counteract the snake ilc. With prompt treatment, L'opb who linve been bitten may i tills manner be saved. H > Is. of course, necessary at the ime lime • lo lake care of tlia hock by ylvint; suitable remedies stimulating the heart. It Is oiuctimi'S iiivcMry (o (jive n ileod Iransluslon or to Inject I tarw amounts of glucose Into the veins. I The bite of the Indian cobra is particularly dangerous. When Ibis I stink*! slrikes, Ihe injeclioii of its poison is followed by a tingling and numbness of the body, paralysis, IOLS of Ihe ability of the biood to clot nnd the other symptoms that have been mentioned, including shock. I Onq of tlie most Interesting I phciiomeiiu Is Ihe effect that the | .snake venom )i»s o;i the Wood. Apparently It destroys the fibriuo- . EMi In the blood and thereby pre- i vents clotting. Later the "poison ;acts on the cells of Hie liver mid .interfere!; with the. formation of this substance, of course, failure of the blood lo clot may-result in death. H is important to realize that tile earlier the ' treatment Is given the lirealer the probability of sav- jiiiK lite. I'conla who live in regions where dangerous snakes are numerous should always have an- livcnine available. It should Vq remembered also that large doses of this substance •injected directly around (he simkc jbllc nre important In recovery and that immediate suction to get as much of the venom out as possible is another essential procedure. of Paris Is Landlord for Ninety of Its Churches SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1932 General Mitchell Says Air Force 'Way Behind DETROIT, (UP)—The Untied Stales continues to trail other na- llons In military aviation, in the belief of lirig. Oen. William E. Mitchell, who licadod the nation's air forces in the World War. Our planes, even the latest pursuit lyiw, !'.e says arc 40 lo 60 miles un hour slower lhan those of other great powers. Military advancement In aviation has not kcptjpace with commercial strides, he believes. Tlie Deiscl engine has made great advancement, General Mitchell said and seems to have a bright future. As an aid to aviation, tlie aeronautical division nf the weather bu- roau lias been a great help to onion and |»tato growers, Kays the general, and a handful of corn syrup rubbed on Hie wings, will do more lo keep the ice from forming than any tiling the. government has devised. Pennsylvania German THIS CURIOUS WORLD v A GIANT FIR TQee; pgcENTW . Cocliincal Dyes, made from the bodies oMemalc insects, from the family coccidac. were used ill Mexico long before the, Spaniards came. They wore, later Introduced into Europe, arid still" are used in some parts of the world. It lakes 70,000 'dried iiisscts to make a pound. White Wings was owned by E. H. Brostock, the -"British B»r- mnn." A revengeful groom cut oil the horse's tail, and thereafter It had to be braided on wlien White Wings was sliown'ln the ring. ' The Giant Fir showed 838 annual rings, and 12 of these gave trslimony ol forest tires, all of' which had occurred in the first .400 years of the tree's life. ... TOMORROW: Was Washington ivtr rtfased in .mirriage? MONDAY: Was Washington ever rtlvtei in mairUjt?. University | Sic • essay for the work. In addl- 1 'ion. he made studies in Reading, and other Pennsylvania Early Investigation 'led Orth to given away, tiie 'Detroit Public Library is charging "one-cent-aVfllV for fountain peris. The. library also is charging'J5 ' an hour for tbe use"6l dic-r - — - Pa. (UP) — A i study of pronunciation ol Pennsylvania German conducted •<> *"•••' •.•."•"•-•6>"«"i itu unu 10 — r-t -—- " v....(iyi 5 «„ Biicknetl University ),ne met citics wllere tllc dlalcct is =l»ken. I ccnt ^ ? n hl3l V Jor tbe use of die, vilh difficulty totalise the'still i telieve that ''cnnsylvanla German furies and 50 cenls an hp.ur for HE ol the words is not standard • is - 1101 " K homoKeneous dialect it tllc U£c of ? ts c "y Directories. zed. ' -i Is believed lo be, but a. series of ,"~=—— : — • . . ' '.,:_,—... _.j^,_ ,. . , . - — . Forest Fire Fighters at Work TRAVERSE CITY, Midi. ~<PP)-Although snow still - blankets tlw ground in some 'sections, Nofthtm Michigan's .flrc wardens who art charged' \vich' battling 'forest iflrcs, are on the job. The season for forest fires started in April and continues until late in the fall. . : .'. This lack of .standardized siiell- cdi?lccls dlffcrin S ;is lo localitlcb. ng prevented lisa of written forms' He !la!i Jlot rcacl)c(I a d?flnite or the study and turned Prof I conc ' us ' 0 n, however, regarding this Karl Orth. St. Ineeberf, Germahv'i (liscovevy - ' directing the study, .to use plio- or tins work Orth had stu-i dents from Pennsylvania German- ionics read from the "Boonnsteil," :olleclion of Pennsylvania Gcr- n articles. He selected Library Charges _ PatrOflS for IflK DETROIT. (UP) - Because ink a sin- costs too ranch money wlirn it's Courier NEWS Want Ads 'Ihc church rf SI. Jacqucs-SI. Chtislophc in Paris, shown above is nnc nf ti,c BO mainlaliicd Ificrc by the city. ,\ n appfcprfation of morr than I.OM.nw) francs for rep airing it lus been voicd. l!y MIN'OTT SAUNIIIJts [ || s churdies during 1Q32. M:.\ Service Writrr | Among the churches, temples and I'ABIS.— In tbo Klransc ]>t- n inn | synagogues fliaring in (his vcar's or bclni; landlord of 01) chimhrf, ! credit arc the Church ot saint the Mur.lcipahly ol lMri». is mw : Jacque.s-Saint ^Clirktophe which busy lookini! after its pvoin-rty anil will receive more than the mti'rcsl.s of Us tc-n.ints by m.ik- francs; th th e Clmrclirs of Saint Pi- nik- thi< repairs and Improvnu-Hts | errc cle Chaillol and Saint Nicliol-H that any Imii't- ownrr m:->,t b: | du Cuardonnct. rccelvlnc lulf'n called upon to do nl this time (if I million, onci II others to which will >V n r ',. ., , , , dcvolf<l 9 vor 100.000 u-ji-.cs. or Paris j.i ihc only world that. i\ K> : ponMblo lor Hi 1 : up'fc.-cp Of Mich IC.ll I'SlJlf. I'.irl-.. as laiullord. sh'Us H O \ t rel- c-ietH'o ics.irdnif: dnuHiilu irllviious cull.s, (^n:i>):r:-. Y nnd -lewiiii rdirirr.i <>; v,ovshi|» c-nne under Iho city's MIIKTVIMHII by n?;hl of oviimhli). The city is rather prcud ol them and w.iui; iijcm to look veil drspit? the fact th.it lire trnauls d.m'i contribute .inytbhiB In re!urn. T'ucy arc Irec Iroiii rout nnd taxation. Tt:c fciu-vo::m :p"it of fac laud- lord became kno\ui when the Mu- inlcipal council voted credits of ] 6.000.000 francs fcr rPEtc,:auon of The annual average 31 rvjiciisM of churches owned by PAHS , 5 05 000 francs. This year the work of restoration and maintenance 0( style rdonc win cost 1.800000 Irancs Among liOti-Cathoiio churches and their giants tin, year are Ihe remiifc dc I'Orntolre. 95CB francs- Ihc Temple du Saint Esprit 13fJ oo : the Tempts de la Rcturrection.'w,- 000; Temple rue Julieu- CLASSIFIEDlDS GET THE RESULTS Spending to save .. . through ADVERTISING Not many of us, these days, arc troubled with so much money that we cannot spend it. But we are interested . in spending the money we have, to get the most out of it. One way—and not a new way, either—is to make a budget. Put down, week by week, the money that comes in. Put down beside it, week by week, the money that goes out. So much for food, so much for clothing, so much for rent. So much for giving," and for luxuries. It won't always be easy, of course, to stay within the budget. That's where advertising helps you. Advertisements in this newspaper tell you how much rugs, butter, breakfast foods, dishes, homes, automobiles will cost, before you go shopping! They -point BW^** out ways to save money. They show you how to cut a little here, a little there. And each day, they tell about new inventions, new products new ways of doing things, that help make this life of ours very nuich worth living[

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page