The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 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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Wednesday, May 4, 1932
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fAGE FDUX MB ttYTHEVlLLE COURIER NEWS ' MH OOUKOBi NKW8 OO, PUHUUKR8 O. K. BABCOCK. S4JKC H. W. E4OUn. Aoruuung lunactt MtifeBil AOverwuig RtprosenUUvet: Mi MUln, too, New York. CUct«o, Mroli, St. LanU, Ballu, Kinsw city, Uttw EVCCJ Altenioou Except Sunday. fctered as second class matter at the post Ifltre »t Blytlievlllc, Atkaiiits, under Act o' Congress October 8, 1017. Btrrea by me UmteJ press BDBSCRHTION RATES By carrier in the city ot BlyLVvllJe, 15c per TMk or J6.M pt-r year In advance. By mall within a radius ct 50 mtliis, (3.00 iKr yrtr, |150 /or sli jnontiu, &5c Jor tlir.-e montlis; by mall tn postal zones two to fix, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, in zones tcrcn and clylit, $10,00 per year, payable In Please Read This The Cliick'fwawbii (5iMri,cl/-'ch;ii)ti;r of lUc American Hcil CrbsH is carry- itifr on its program .in Urn your of fliiiiiu'ia] depression with :i hudjiet Unit lias been cut to, (lie very bone. The reduced linaiidul ciiviini-lawos of those who in belli;r times supported (he. organization with relative lib- eniittyi made si;.-jh curtailment i».»- avoiilnble, even though tho need for file kind of aii? tlic Ilud Cross uxlends is probably greater this year than in any year of the ehaptcr'.s history except those marked by natural disasters. The chapter lias not attempted to meet the unemployment situation. To do so would have Ijecti utterly impossible, and, in the light of experience, unwise. It lias timlcrfnken tu meet the minimum requiri'inculs of individuals and /.'unities physiwilly or olher- wise temporarily unable lo provide for themselves. JJiit the chapter's reserves have been exhausted, its inontlily income, is insufficient lo maintain even sued n niininuini program, and unless the community reKjwmks help will }\nw to be withdrawn, perhaps even in cases where the alternative is death. . For example: There is iu Jilythevillc a girl, member of a family of eitfhl, snil'erinj; from diabetes. The father, onee a fnirly well-to-do farmer owning twelve mules and farm tools iu proportion, is now;, iloiu'jj a iX)Vter's'work at ?1 per day.' Without insulin, administered daily ul a cm', of about ?S per month, the child would die in 72 hours. The father, with eight months to feed on ft per -day, simply cannot provide that insulin. So far the lied Cross ha-, furnished it. Recently a Ijlylhevillu bus- incss man, already a contributor to the Red Cross and himself far from wealthy, heard of Ihe case and offered to ' assume the burden, fur » time at least. That ease is one of many. The economical and ctfeclive way of handling them i.< through the Red Cross which, with the co-operation nf local medical men, who give their services, and with its hospital contacts, can provide the best care ;U the lowest cost. But it cannot meet these nmU without aricf[ii;itu financial support from the coinnumily. A very few dollai's from those who think nothing O p .spundinir , iulcll |. u . g( , v sums on incon.-cqueiilial luxuries would solve the problem. OUT OUR WAY Health Economy Yesterday, through (lit ro-oi>oratioii of Dentists Child, Mooio ;iml Taylor, and Physician S.'ililw, ?lti.'!''nls of Bly- thcvillc lii>;li .school rwived dunliil p.xHiniiic'ilioiis iiiid (csls for Jiornml vision. It i.'i wwllnvhilu 1'or llio-'i: Klttdeitl.-f initl their parents to k;mi »!' iontli find ye (k-i'i'dtj ii'lik-li, filtlnxwli (ii'dl)- nljly of n minor nature al llu- pix-scnl liint', arc likely lo caiisu serious tniiiMi! it' not uivi'it iinipci' aUenlinn. K.Nimiiiiiit ions liko Uinse ^ivi'ii yes? lei'ilay, liowi'vor, liko those.' children in I In; :JMI)II;I| I'lU' nssoL-ialion roundups, art- of lillle valiu; unless followed up H'itli tlio iJidii-alwl treatment.. 1'iH-fciiU who al ilii.s 'lime may he rimliiiK it hard enough In lin.l money for tin; necessities of life may Ihink that 'minor physical defects of their children, cansinj; i\<> tronlilc now, may well go miallundfd for the [ircsenl. May we siiKtffyl that .-iin-h a policy, even though dictated hy u very real linaiicial dill'icnlly, is not only unfair lo the children, but xhorl sighted from tho standpoint of economy. Tooth and eye delect.-;, if treated early, may usually be ranedicil at sniidl present cost. 'If iicglcelcxl their cost in money, ,and in suffering and sometimes in puntiaiienl disability, is very likely to ho heavy. Twelve Lost Years That famous novel of hvu or three years ago, "The Case of Sergeant Griseha," told how the machinery of war can enmesh mid destroy a human life with u liemlish thoroughness, cveji though all of the oll'icials who are . handling thut inadiiiiei'y have tho bcsl of intentions. Tho O||HT day Ihe new.-i- [wpeiy told of a stril(iii);ly similar real- life case when they (lescriliytl the plight, of Paul Schwartz, the fwnier German soldier who has just k'pn released after serving more than 12 years in Devil's Island prison. Schwartz was born in Corsica of • . German parents, ami taken lo Alsace- Lorraine 'as a baby. A young man when (he war islartal, he joined Ihe German army, serving until the armistice. Then the French seized him, claimed him as a French cili/.en and sent him to Devil's Island as a traitor.. . There he stayed, imiwent of any crime, and utterly 1'orgullen by officialdom, until some functionary happened lo remember him the oilier day. His sentence was promptly commuted, very likely with suave' Gallic, aiwlogies; but who is going to restore to him those lost 12 years? We will r.ol tk'Ical comtmmlbin by ilcnoiiiicing It. We will defeat communism only In- sur- momitltu; it ivrtli a bimilm- devotion lo cur o\vn social ideals of economic Jusllcc nud public scrvkv. -Rev. Dr. llnrry Kincrsoii Fu3rtJck. nuersklc Bujilkt Clmrcli, New York. . » » » Anyone Mho steps Icarnins Is- old. nlirtlier tills h;ii)ix>ns :it 20 or nt 80. Anyone \vlio keeps on learning not only remains yomu;, Ijin becomes conblnnlly more valunblc regardless ot pliysiral ca]),ifily. — Henry Ford. Ex-Crown Prince Has Designs On-Germany's Vacant Throne By Williams NO, MOT SO FO*V- \ T VVAS SAv/lM' TVS' \ PER U/Y==T, \ FER -TH 1 BlCr SoRPRlSE ' I TOOK SO MUCH i GOT TrtAT iT UEFT I Too MUCH ROOM AM' MOW 1 SToPF A i-IOLE. HP\T AN' A HOLE Tri 1 BOK , HUH ? SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "(ief our things rcudy, Jenkins. We're .goini; to visit i» sir* 1 *'!*; tiirltiv " the streets within 120.000 voles of a majority 'on the first ballot, the former crown prince came out lor Hitler, atter the rumored bickerings I which would have made him the candidate had failed. Of course Hitler was beaten and "Little Willy's" first major political effort was u failure. However, when lie was elected to the Prussian Diet lie served notice on all Germany that he was not through by any means. • * 4 . Anti-Royalist, German newspapers thought enough of Hie Incident to call attention to the premise he made at Ihe lime he came back from Holland and to attack his motives as being anything but republican. Tho ex-Crown Princess Cecelia, while generally regarded as favoring the aspirations of her eldest son, the Jormer 1'rince William, for the throne, lends weight, to her husband's chances because of the enormous personal popularity which she enjoys, She was tlie only members of the toyal family to come through the dark days of 1918 with colors fly- ling. When friends in Berlin extended tliclr respectful sympathies, she replied: "I need no pity. I have (he finest mission Urn can come to a German woman, that of rearing my sons to IK good German ciU- nens." Needless to say, tills statement did nut lessen her popularity, nnd it made licr for a time the only member of the royal group which retained a hold on the German people. • • • The former crown prince is quite different from his father, tlie ex-kaiser. In the lirsi place lie lias a saving sense of humor, something lhal ills father sadly Jacked. Once when he was in a moon-lit garden with a. more than personable j'oung lady, s)ie asked if lie were not filled with perplexity when he looked up at the stars. "Not at all." \\-js liis reply. "Tlie stars are decorations bestowed on the heavens by my august father." Prince William also has that democratic quality, totally lacking in his father, which permits him to sec and understand the German people. Ho likes and admires America ami England. lieiore the World War he spent much of liis lime In the company of visitors to Berlin from lliosu countries. When Die Duke of Croy married Miss Nancy Lcishman, daughter of a former American ambassador, the [lien kronprinz o>'catly alarmed nerlin's indignant dowagers who complained that Hie new dciclicss was not "bom," by openly showing his liking for her and by appearing frequently with (he rtuke and his bride. Their acceptance in the best circles then was assured. WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1982 A iciciil [ihuln uf the c.\-cro«n piincr tf fSrrminy, aril the Trin- i-c.v. (>reli;i, his Miff, Is sliuu-ti above. Left below is .1 closeup of him m Mir days wlini lie nn.inundcd (he Fifth Gtrrnan Army al -"in. 'I he sketch Is nf Napoleon 111 «f France, who was fleeted ilriil ami scimMhc throne. ««nun newspapers think the «< inn n prince will try In follow Napoleon's example BY Mtl.TON BKOXXKi; M-;.A l-^iroiwan Mnr.igrr AiifiiiM William llohenzollcrn, -rroKii prince of Ciormaiiy. would like lo be president. More than (hat. he would like lo te rni.Vrur. rtnrl still more, his chamoi for (loins just that arc not TU dismal as your Aunt Emma',',. "U'lc- Willy." ns llic ht-slilc Cifrman |i.i|irr.", call him, lia.s just been o!«.c:rd (o the I'nissiiin Uict, and ulnlr ibat fact hardly Ic.ids one !o tlun'f. uf fhc former crown, piinco ; ] s emperor, it may prove Just r. .-lopping stone to the Ihnnie. When William Holicn/ollrrn. rivMc ii:i-.-eii. wns allovrnl lo rc- liirn to (in-many In 1023 after lib rxi:e in Holland, he pvoinl'-eil r.ot incddl' 1 in |X)liiics. Bui nut pir.mi.ie. iikc sn ninny olhcM made in Germany shortly alter the war, lus been forjotlen. • • • It «.is nimcred rccratly th.it ihc Icirr.cr k.i!r,rrs ton ivoulci bo ihe Nationilifl-Na^i candidate !or (he presidency acnimt Ilmdcn- L-iir: niter mticr lia< | i,,. cn ( . jvcn Mich a ioiinil bc.itnu In Ihe lust v:1c. but nut IHHT iiialfiiali..,d. Tl'i-icsare lv\u r.\ii'.aiial:i)ns O l ill!!-. One is lh.il "in;u", Uic i-x- kain-r. told "Liitlo willy i u . M ,J,. port Hitler nud fo^cl his ambi- lion to be president. The oilier Is that Hitler refused to come down He lli,U as it may. It 15 an opsii fcnrt In Ocriiiaiiy tii.it ihr C x- ciwn piinro uill'te n cnndWatc lor ia-c:iilciu when IMul von n-n- drnljurc. i-.ov. PI. <::;., IT ivhres. If l:c U elected. ;,mi that certainly Is 1!f «il>le. n return to the empire, with "Little WilK- ai cn:.fv:ror. may be a lcjicafst-p A prrfect examp:c tor the roact to he tollowcd Is lurnislicd by Napoleon III of France, who w.is elected president of the frenc.il republic and then crowned himself emjwror. He remained on the Ilirone until [lie I-Vaiico-fnissiau ivar. "Little Willy's" political career 1ms been, fairly short. Last year he emerged from comparative quid and became one of the lead- Ing supporters of tile Steel-Helm organization, which sponsored Colonel Ducslerburg's candidacy for president. After Hindenburg had come 'Announcements Tlie Courier Hews nas Deen su tlrarized lo announce the following candidacies, 'subject to the Democratic primary, Augusts. For Prosecuting Attorney DENVER L. DUDLEY S. L. OLADISH (Re-election) For Cotnly J«dg« Mi B. HARRISON (for 2nd term) For Sheriff HObANU C1KEEN CLARENCE H. WLLSON County Treasurer W. W. HOLLIPETER (/or 2nd term) Clrcilt Court clerk K. L. -BILLY" OAINK (for 2nd Coanly tnd Prob««« Ckrk W. 11. "DOC" SCARHORO MRS JOHN IXJNO (Re-election) MISS CAREy WOODBUBN FRED FLEEMAN For County Aueuor JOB S, DUJLAHTJNTV (fc* 3ad Una) GIRAFFE HAC ONLY ?6\)fcN vedESRAE, ONE MALF A? MWY ft? Almost all mammals have seven neck bones, in long-necked animals, the vertebrae are merely longer than those of short-necked animals. A giraffe has no more than a whale. In birds however the number is more variable. Humming birds have u to 15 neck vertebrae, ducks 16 or 17, and swans 25. In 1003, William W. Simpson, a missionary in China wrote to friends in the United States for potatoes with which to develop the American potato in China. A handful of Green mountain potatoes were sent over, and it is estimate!! that a million 'Chinese were saved from starvation by eating the descendants of those first few tubers. NEXT: What people raised poisonous snakes for profit? CHURCH EXCUSE courier News Want Ads Georje The churches have so many committees now days that you don't much more than get through with one until you have another at your door. My church, which I think is the bfsl of all, got so loaded up will) committees and departments that I could not keep up with them, so I quit, • they were always putting me on some kind of a committee. They wanted me to net as chairman of one, 1 understood ' them to call it the "hesitating" committee, and when I asked for information as to the duties of this committce^and, «s ' I never could find' out just W. Barhua what we were to do, I refused to act. This committee was to do something about collecting pledges, and ss I was never very good at col- • lecting, :(hcn too. I know how I feel when my church would fiend a collector to see me. I Just know I could not do this kind of work. I think I'm.,ilk. most -folks, If I am nob there to hear, the sermon, 1 don't see why I should pay. I may be wrong, but,.' i don't know of anything else you have to pay for that you don't get. Of course, the church helps everyone directly or indirectly. The Age of Selection is here Our times are marked by one vast advantage over all past history—freedom of choice for the average person. A young man now has a hundred interesting careers to consider. His grandfather had ten. Many paths are open to the scientist, writer, teacher, athlete, business man. Whemve travel, we often choose between rail and bus and car and plane. Every, last thing we buy is one of many offered. This is the Age of Selection. For, advertising kee'ps us informed. Tells us the special benefits of this, the new features of that. Shows us how to bujld houses and how to make muffins. Explains why and where and how much. As we read we learn how to discriminate, to recognize worth, to be sure of value received. Before we buy a car or refrigerator or a can of beans, we'know what it is and what it offers. Advertising teachesTs how to live by this year's rules. Read the advertisements in this paper. Theylffing you up to date in this Age of Selection. — =a

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