The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1931 · 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, June 23, 1931
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUK-COUKUR NBW3 CO., PUBLlbUEKS 0. S. BABVOOK. Editor H. W. HAIHE3, AdverUslag ecle National Advertising Reurc*enutlv<«: fta Thomai f. Clark Co. Inc., -New York, *, Atlanta, Dalits, San Autonlo, Bau Ch.'c»60, St. LouLi. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second das: matter at Hie |>ost oOlcc at Elytlieville, Arkansas, under act oi Coojress October 9, 1917. Berrtd by the United Preu SUBSCRIPTION SATES By carrier In the city ol Blythcvlllc, 15c i>er week or $0.60 per year In advance. By mall within a rsdlus of 50 inllei, J3.00 per jear, I1.SO for six months, 860 for tluree months; by mall la postal fonts two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, In tonci feven and eight, »1U.W per year, payable In advance. The South Won't Object Whatever inclination there may have been in the South to criticize President Hoover's war debt suspension proposal probably vanished with yesterday's advance in the-cotton market. The mere suggestion of a plan to help put Cier- many back on her economic fuel added something like. $'15,000,000 to the value of an average American cotlon crop. Actual consummation of the debt plan ought to help a good deal more. It must be understood, of course, that the Hoover projiosal involves the sacrifice on the part of this country, for a year at least, of §2-1(5,000,000, which is no small change. Yesterday's response on various security and coni- • modity markets, however, indicated that we would get our money back promptly and with interest. It is well to keep in mind that gold and credits are no more than media of exchange. We might concentrate all the gold in the world in this country .- and enjoy even less, of actual prosperity than is now our pcrtiuU It is really something approaching such a situation that} is at the bottom of our troubles now. There is, no lack of money in the United States today. The difficulty is that not enough of it is in the hands of potential buyers of the products of American industry and agriculture. , We have prosperity when money cir- quisles, when goods are bought and void. The 'wfiy^rVobtam that situation • is to release some of the groat accumulations of credit in this country that are now lying idle or begging for employment at ridiculously low interest rates. By granting a suspension of' European debt obligations we will, in effect, put money into the hands of prospective European customers for American products. The same result, in even greater degree, could be accomplished by modification of our present tariff which, by making it difficult for Europe to sell to us, makes it difficult for Europe to obtain the money with which to buy from us. indulged in by the country's most fervent conservatives. This may not sound like good sense, but it is entirely logical. A little consideration of the problems of the clay makes it clear. Governor Ritchie of Maryland, for instance, remarks that "yim. cannot have from live to eight million people wanting work and unable to get it without knowing that this constitutes a challenge to our social order and that it is the strongest argument for communism unless it is solved." And Dean Wallace I). Dunham of the Harvard School of Business Administration says bluntly: "Capitalism is on trial and upon this trial may depend, the whole future of western civilization. The justification olj capitalism is ell'iciency. Our present .situation is a major breakdown." Two prominent men thus stale the issue. What is, going to happenV Obviously, it is the iron-ribbed conservative who has the greatest stake in the existing social and economic order. H is lie who can be counted on lo take the strongest measure.-; to prevent a change in the direction of communism or socialism. How is he going to do it? Not, in the long run, by chanting over and over again the wearisome refrain that "conditions are fundamentally sound." Not by calling out the police to club the heads of dissatisfied men who can't get the jobs they want. Not by insisting that business always has and always must run in cycles. lie will do it, eventually, by making, such changes in the machinery of production and distribution as will cn- : sure to the ordinary men a chance to have steady, work at good pay throughout his lifetime. He will do it that way because, there is no other way on enrth of idoing M). To do that will take some very radical measures. The intelligent conservatives will not shrink .from thorn. He will- adopt them because he will reat- iy.e that there is no .other way of saving the form of society that he wants to preserve. Ho will become a radical, as a matter of fact, to preserve and justify his conservatism. If he doesn't the things hej is &o anxious to conserve are very apt to gel knocked out from under him. —Bruce Cation. TUESDAY, JUNE? 23, 1931' SIDE GLANCES By George Clark • . nre'o^PAT.in.-. ^&*er*^-^* *^ ""-H^ \ LM IB-ll (W fc.EA5l:nulr.[L INO -_ f V._ „ __ **•" 1 V ' -3 "Mammal Did you tell Annie she could go with us to public. through the work of the Federal Trade Commission or any other governmental body, siicli devices continue lo Us promoted In farm papers, hi Hie country, lnd?ed even In the metropolitan press, and particularly over the radio. There Is money In their promotion. W? can hardly be a civilized country until some menus is found for control of such exploitation. All-plane flights for the healing of deafness have resulted only in tlie deaths ol ninny children whose loss of hearing was not hysterical but the result of congenital dUeise or severe Infection. These children had lost their hearing as the result of Infection from disease; through destruction of tile nerves associated with hearing; by inherited infection, or through anomalies of the organs of hearing. These forms of deafness cannot be cured by any power o( suggestion, which is th° basis of the airplane method. TODAY IS CURIOUS WORLD ANtilVIRS shoot buffalo? WASHINGTON LLTTUR SECOND Slili ATTACH On June 23, 1911. German sub- arlr.M attacked for the second time transports cirryi:« the first f ccntingents of American troops to Trance. The first nttack occurred" the previous night. No periscope was visible, but the unmistakable bubble line, clean across the bows, pin the certainty of danger beyond [|iiesi:on. The submarine was in front inslcad of In the deadliest position on the j flank toward the rear. {' Like a flash, one of the American destroyers darted between a cuup.'a of the transports. As it! sped at nearly 40 miles an hour | across the spot where ihe submarine was supposed to be hidden OF AFRICA, COVSKS HIS FA.CB WITH HIS SH(etO WHEMEVg.•_ ; ? HlSV.OW£R.-W-MW.' CHURCH EXCUSES Robert H. Lucas, were nearly Dou'l Takr Tun Scriou'.ly Tliosc Slurp Thlnss (In: ItrimlilU'iin nnil as capable or valuable political Dcmccrntiu Naliotnl C.'cinmittccb ii-iirtcis B.S Mr. Sliouse. Arc Sajinp- About K:icli Other; 'liicre are robo;s in'both parties It's Tlii'lr Way or Attracting At-, i( you refer to as lobots those mem- George VI. liarhamr the commander of the destroyer gave orders to fire. A column of smoke tcnlirji tn Hot \Vcatlicr. licrs of Congress who have public .statements written fov tr.em and is- 'sucd by the national committees. At last I have found just ir.c I had her watch the oilier one for woman to send my children to Sun- several days and her reports were day School and Church with. You fair in some respects and good In _ and foam niay think I went a bit s'.ronj 0:1 some. So after reading Iho reports rcse 100 feet in the air, and in the i "iy investigation, but when you 1 sent for her and told her what I waterspol thai followed it. pieces' consider my responsibility to my would expect if she would take of wood nnd steel were clearly dis- ; children yon can't blame me fcr them, and we had about reached an tinguished. The attacking sub-! being careful. I have always said '. n S''f oinent and full arrangements marine obviously had met its that a mother who failed in t.-e ! when she began lo ask me ques- doom. None ol the transports'least in seeing to it that har chil- lions, most of which were absolute- were damaged. but maybe that means that Senator liY KODN'KY UUTCllKIt N'KA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—One ol the sur- Dickinson is a robot. Mr. Shouse, csl signs that summer is here is however, has chatge of th? Demo- lo be seen in the fact that the rralic mimeograph and pulls his wheels of t!:e Republican and Dem- own strings when he jumps, so it ocratic publicity mimeographs are .seems ns if Senator Dickinson or cicaking a bit. It's n way whsels his national committee were b3gin- havc in Washington during tli? mnj [ O get hysterical. That 1m- sniiiiiipi-lime mill those particular pression is strengthened whrn nick- wheel'; serve as Ihr- best, barometer : inson refers to one of Shnnsc'3 because they arc ordinarily so much statements as "characteristically busior than any others, T'ticre is no legitimate JVfontana Bride Halts idrcn are properly trained in a re- '>' llo:l e ° r her business. 1 did not jligious way have completely failsd. | bother to answer any of them. Sup- I Of course, this docs not mean that -Pose I do attend private dances on ;thc sccial side of life should b: Saturday night, and if I do take a „ I neglected, in fact, I count that pan : social drink, what could that have f r\ u m » rscgiccieii, in iact, i c . . ... Ceremony Uver Ubey of their training, as part of their! to do with her taking ray children education. My mother was a to Church? Power of Conservatism It is a fairly safe bet that some of the most radical speaking anil jilanniuj; of the coming decade is going to he A California scientist is exploring a volcano by airplane. Intent, of course, nixm making bigger mid crater discoveries Tho London man who announces that he will push u perambulator around the world feels, apparently, that there is i\ crying need for the feat. wily anyone should have; to rca'.i about- politics during the heat Instead of devoting attention to Cornelius Vandcrbilt. Peter Arno au:i Slarr FnitlifuU. so don't you go paying nny mind lo thes? outbursts of the (wo major party national committees unless that's your idea c! warm weather entertainment. But you can depend on thnr.? mimeographs to creak right alo:i> nnd sometimes even to break into a scrcetch in the ellort to keep you attracted. Already you can h?ar the Republican machine in a shrill shriek, r.s if convinced that the test summ?r tactics lie in the hurling of haiu names and hard wcnis which The trouble with young men who yearn to be in oilier iwople's shoes is that they are not so anxious to follow in their footsteps. bound to draw at least passing P.U- sues, is the false In facl. fraudulent in implication and hypocritical In conception." Uu'. the Democrats can do just as bad and worse. Just watcli them, If you must. The ISynis tSombsliell From them, just tha other day, came a statement credited to Senator Caraway of Arkansas about tSc big meeting of "Young Republicans" here. This one was so full of awkward senltncss and paragraphs that any reporter on almost any newspaper who wrote in such style would be soon fired. Spots of poor grammar heightened the effect. More illustrative, how-cver, ol how points have to to stretched tl-est: days by parties which wan! to avoid most ol Ihc important is- DOZEMAN, Mont.. (UP) — The' woman but she paid more nuen- lady who kticw what she wanted lion to her children's religious was married here recently — and training than shs did the social side managed to hall the ceremony ol life. As luck v;as with me scon long enough lo inquire of the jus-.after I married I got in with the tice about tte word "obey." right crowd and I giicss my oarly ]iresar..->n. Many -.warms of bees The woman, Mrs. William Dry- training helped me unite n bit. urc- being shipped in this section ant. orrter.-rt the ceremony con- Well, lo get back to my friend. (Members of the swarms that es- cludcd when the court informed and if this woman takes Sister and i c.ipc being crated insist, on fdllow- hcr that she would be expected Junior to Ciiuich she is my fritiul. ing the shipment, rejoining their "Hitchliikin-" Hccs a Nuisance' J KELSO, Wash., (UP) -"Hitchhiking" bees arc getting to be a nuisance, according to railway-'ex- only to "love, honor, cherish and I found a woman who (ic.es private " idctective work in a small way and relatives and friends later, the ex- pressmen declared. Giving a victim the works is mild spcrt compared to giving a kid the fireworks. lice. And tl:e Democratic machine. 1 in Us turn, strains with a c.ri!:dinc crunch in the common effort to make a great, deal out of not very much, even verging on Illiteracy in its haste. Shomc n liolmt? As Wiiklm might say of Ills submarine vcntiuc: "It's Nautilus, but nice." coimniltce-proSnccd statement of Congressman Joe Byrns of Tennessee, one of the Democratic fiscal sharks, about increased expenses of the Department of Ccimiisrce. The Byrns bombshell was the revelation that under Mr. Hom-jr the expenses of .There is no very goo:! reason v.iiyj the department hart risen from |S%' ••>• IH-:v Senator L. J. DhjksDn of Iowa, in one o f the Republican MatiDn-.il Committee outbursts, should call Executive Chairman Jouc-.t Shouv.- "one of t:;e talking robots of Democratic National Goinmillo?. That's cliildi^li. even wli-ui i abtut S20.COO.OCO a year to $38.500.000 a ye.ir and the number of its employes increased frum 10.500 linearly 24.000. The F.urean of Ajro- naulics. it was pointed out. casl about S4.-tOO.Ofli) last year. And of K 1 -1 course various other new bureaus (o impress mere voters. Mr. Si:o.::-o ! .were annexed during the Hoover isn't a robo: at all. Mr. SliGiuo is | incumbr-ncv. a smart. ' c-iijcy politician, with | Tn much more than ordinary u;bA:i- i;y, who has captained th? pro.^r.-.m of organization and publicity «;ii:i: the Dcmociats regard ns !cr,:iii'.£ it;i to a presidential viclcn :;,-s; yrr.r. It has bcrn ever so loiu '::r? :i:iy- cnc suggested that cr./..v o[ 1:10 Hcpublic;;n'chairmen, Suutcr t\-.-3 case you remember whal thp Ccmmerce Department was wh;n Hcovcr look it over and what it was when he left it ycu may have to conclude that this is a remarkable slant from which to attacl: the Heaver record. But. ns one wic savin:;, it's going to be a long h.ird summer. Ouacks Adopt Scientific Advance* to Exploit Deaf HY nit. MOKKIS nsnr,i:i> Fclllnr. Journal cf thr .\iv.rr Mciilc.il Assortiltcn, anil of I Kcb, the Health Mi;-uin- Of ail of 111.' ghouls v.l:a p: i mankind, the most piMV -. ,i: : -; mosl cruel arc thof? v :•.-•> their livelihood throaij'a :.;::••. .1: the unfortunate. After any discovery : ;:-.-.:: scientific medicine ?-::v. '-, rcadj' lo adopt lhal ;!i-.-.-:.;-. his personal a<Jv.ir.(.-ir.!n: '1 WBS a time when the ? ,.: fercd from handicap- <; : were besought to puuV.i-.' bells and hotlics nf all. 1 :-;! -..: waters.which tiry pl?.rc:i . - :. j selves with th~ si:n tt ;.. , | Wire springs plarcii 0:1 ::v i ., fingers wer? ?o',d ar.^ >;-. :r.... ; fill because tV.cy rhstr.'rv.i .,. tlon from Ihc cars. .-V < : healing shrines anc! 1.1 ;..,- ; - cf mhv.ciO men. tho;.c '...:,-, slightly defective mr.d.' ;;- .,forts and fcU that ti:;;. ; was Improved, The psychology 13! .••.... only beginning to b: ;: e has In his ho;-.;i. *;*,.'i v 3M&&&&*'' •-.. -•---. |SOmo cue who is slightly hard of .healing. If some slighting remark | is made about him he may not hear | (he rcma-.k. Let the patient be • .1 , three rcoiViS away when the sa . :' icmark is n-.adc and ho will seem to -••Jihc.ir it even if said in a whisnsr :. :-) i It Is rcccgr.;rccl that our sr::s:s arj I H-ldoni kcycrl to the highest puch 1 i [ and that or. occasion they ca:i b: . ; .; keyed lo grcr.'.cr Intensity by si m : r f pi? suggrstion. On such simple :. :; ;uggcs-tlcns arc based the n-.iradi .-.healings c! ' chronic hardness :, \ hearing that have been uiontiDr ..,-• As science has advanced Iho.'C .. -,: -,vlio arc i-m.-l of hearing have be . .- j f»n lo be reached by appeals hr •. | ti'^ us: cf radium and the X-rn; • .'.:.a : and aii M<I-IJ. of modific-ilions o '•'.-'..•- j phy.'ical therapy. notv/itliMandinr .'. -.-j the fact t:-.at- the scientific evidence .-,: a' for i-..ch treatment is but, slight ••.:,.. =; linunncrablc hoarinj devices hare! i.'i;: Iy worthy of the name are still pro: of- • mulgatcd to the handicapped be,'.::•.-; cause their promoters know that ; the sick man grasps at any offer of xi != j help. :'.oc:l., Rcgaidless of all that can bi done 3:n::y ^hicugh scientific eciucition of Ihc STANDARD OF LIVING For all we know, some Mongolian landowner, living miserably in a smoky felt tent, may be the richest man in the world.. . . For standards of living are not based merely on wealth. They are based rather on the way people use wealth. The reason why American standards are considered highest in the world is because the great majority of Americans have at their command all the things necessary to a civilized and cultured mode of living. Any housewife in America, even oi: most moderate means, can draw upon the resources of ail the world for her own private use! You may study and enjoy outright at very small expense, music ... drama ... art in all its forms, You You may review the smartest styles each clay as they appear in the pages of newspapers. You may select household furnishings, modern conveniences, heat- units, refrigeration, food in luxurious and endless variety, cosmetics, dress-goods, automobiles, anything in fact that is commonly looked upon as part of the American scene. . .you may select these things leisurely and conveniently by merely studying the advertisements as they appear each day!

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