The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 18, 1930 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 18, 1930
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1930 Claims Moral Victory For Foes of Hughes Appointment EDITOR'S NOTE: Senator Robert M. La Folletlc of Wisconsin Is Ihe youJijest sejutvr, but an out- itandlnf leader of the Republican progressive jroup. He was one of the forcmust In the light to block conllrmaUim of Charles Evans Hughes as ,ehiff justice of the U. S. supreme court. In the following article La Follctte bolh explains the opposition (hat arose eo the Hu»hes appointmrlit land gives his idea of tlie slgnim-ancc of what happened in (he Senate. * * • By SENATOR ItUBKRT M. La, FOU.Kr.TK (Written lor NBA Service, Inc.) (Copyright, 19^0, NBA Service, Inc.) WASHINGTON—The liberal and progressive forces of this 'country won n tremendous moral victory In the Tight to prevent confirmation of Mr. Charles Evans Hughes as chief justice ol the United States supremo court. Now that the contest Is over, the utmost significance lies In the fact that, for tlie first, time in .many years the usurpation 'of power by tl'.c supreme court has been under fire in the Senate. The court has been considered so sacrosanct that no man could criticize it without himself being attacked, even if he placed his criticism on Hie high ground of disagreement with the legal, economic and social views of a majority of the court. • I am not discussing the question of the court's right to declare acts of Congress which are repugnant to any particular clause of the Constitution null and void. I am referring to decisions of the court which bear internal evidence of the fact that tlie court has usurped power to declare laws enacted by Congress n- constliuttona] because a majority of the court did not believe- In the social or economic ends which Congress sought to achieve by the enactment of such legislation. As we look back over the history of this nation we find that some of the most important political crises have developed because of decisions ol the supreme court. Mr. Hughes, of course, was confirmed. But to my mind the fact that this fight could have taken place in the Senate and that 26 men, including some of our outstanding lawyers, should have vol- ed against him is evidence that the judicial veto and the practice of legislating by Judicial decree- practices lii which the court has indulged in more and more durin" the last few years—has created a smoldering resentment and discontent on the part of the people. This was fanned into expression during the recent fight. Bejins a New Era. I Jcel that this was the opening gun .in another historic slruggle by those who believe in democracy to prevent the supreme court exercising an unwarranted power under Senator La Follette the gufse of declaring laws unconstitutional and thereby thwarting Ihe will of the people as expressed by Congress through, legislation. It k important to note that there has been placed in the Record a review of Hie decisions of the court which clearly demonstrates that it ts 'deciding these pressing economic and social questions on Die ground . of Us approvi^ or disapproval of the objectives sought by legislation. In the future no nominee to tint, high court win ever again be considered by Hie Senate until there lias been an investigation of his acknowledged position. The Hughes fight isn't the last fight on the confirmation of a justice of the supreme court. It is only the first. If the legalists, tliosir who nrc lawyers or who have tlrt legal point of view, watch witli alarm tills ne\v development, tlie responsibility rests squarely on the court Itself 'because of its exorcise of the judicial veto nnd Its usurpation of the legislative power by judicial fia(. I'cople Now Aroused Meanwhile, using the word In Its highest sense, it may be snid that (he Hughes fight had immense pu- lllical significance. .The people have been aroused and made aware ol tlie tremendous inilueiicp of the supreme court on their social and economic welfare. We Itnve brought lo me forefront an issue of great public interest and it will be Impossible . to nvold Us discussion. Meanwhile, we can only hope that whnt look place In the Senate will have a salutary effect on the futurs deliberations of the suprem courtj A star just visible to Die average eye on a clear, moonless night, Is said to be of the sixth magnitude; one distinctly brighter Is ol the fifth magnitude; and so on up to the brightest stars, which aid of the first magnitude. Kentucky Town to Honor Pioneer Radio Builder Citizens of Murray, Ky., will lm . veil n monument on March 28 ded- catcd io the memory of oiic oj q!' e w,"i sl < lt '" ls ' 'He late Nntiimi S'.ubblcileld, heralding-him as uio inventor of the radio and builders of Ihe first, wireless telephone. it Is clulnicd Hint stubblcflelci conducted an Industrial and experimental school of wireless telephony at his home in Murray in 1907 The site of his experimental station is now the location of the Murray state Teacher's college, a million dollar Institution. A series of stories of tlie Inventor's early experiments, his strug- B « to interest enslern capitalists his twgic death and Ihe movement o Mimay citizens lo perncuinle his memory is now running in The Ledger and Times, a Murray news- REuTHDW IflTilTIIFIBEIIIITI Hair Was Falling Out And Full Of Dandruff, Also Very Gray On Top Worried Her I'M REAL BOOSTER FOR LEA'S TONIC "One of my friends more than a year and a half ago noticed the trcuble I was having with my hair and started me using Lea's Hair Tonic and I gladly send my photo and praise of Lea's f or it i s not a dye. yet restores the hair to its riatural youthful beauty," declares the lady whose picture is on the right, Mrs. Elizabeth Kaincissy 221 Grant Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. "When I started using Lea's my hair ..was constantly combing out Jn hand.fuls and full of dandruff. My hair on top of my head was all gray and did not "match the rest at all. Today thanks to Lea's my hair is • its natural color and was freed of all dandruff and not only stopped falling out but I constantly find new and vigorous hair glowing, thicker and thicker." continued !h!s delightful user in Perth Amboy. Any woman Vith bobbed or long hair can easily use Lea's Hair Trnlc at home. Just a few drops massaged into the scalp with fln- ger tips each night tor a few weeks gets the blood tingling, scalp full of new vitality as It were and then gradually, perhaps as slowly day by day as it turned gray, you begin noticing it coming back shade by shade to oiie of the three thousand shades most becoming to your style and beauty Once the hair is again its proper shade, as of old. it stays that way and only an occasional application each week or ten days seems necessary to keep nature up on her toes, growing thick,- strong, -lustrous hair no mailer Jioiv cJd one may be. Truly marvelous maybe but no bother and you can defy experts lo detect this home treatment. If druggist hasn't Lea's Hair Tonic yet and won't ardor from his jobber for you. just- send dollar bill, check or money order to Lea Tcnic Co., Brentwood Md and they pay postage, if dissatisfied after sixty days, money refunded without quibble or question. befo re YOU SPEND GOOD MONEY FOR RADIO be sure you are getting every dollar's worth. Be sure lo choose a radio that won't become obsolete over night Be sure its value is established, steady. Be sure the name behind it is one you can depend upon. You can't go wrong with Victor Radio. A free demonstration, in your home, will prove its performance. The Victor name — and ours — guarantee quality and dollar-for-dollar value. Come in and see about it today! BLYTI1EV1LLE. fAMO COUKIRR-NEWS Seeks Agreement With Japan on Naval Ratio n Feb. n. (UP;-Tlic tirst determined etiorl lo iwoncil.- Japan's demand for n 70 per ccni rauo In nuvnl power ivitli tlie views of the united Slates onrt Great Britain « ns „„„[„ (wi . ( ., W|W|1 t , American, British ami Japanese delegates met ;u SI, Jnmcs pnliicc .Secretary Slimson, Prime Minister MacDonald and Relylro Wnkat- sukl took the lending roles In j iH'Botliilloiis. Senator Kobinson nud Semuor }(eed or tlie Anu-rlciui delegation nnd two Japanese admirals ulso l>:ntld|»ied. It was the liisl time (lie delegates, named had met In private session since the conference begun. Both Diiilsh ami .Mia-ileans Imve Indicated they believe Jupau should compromise, on her demand for a 10 per cent ratio with Diem In »ux- Illarj' vessels. Tlie Japanese, bucked by siroiiu support from home, .iBvj lield llriiily to Uielf claims. HDVS HALF A OAK LIMA, '0., (UP)—Mrs. Santo ModcITeil and E. C. Uaecliler avu Joint QUIRTS of a ear—that Is, cadi o\\ns one half of Ihe sumu iiutontobiU' bill they cnimot deter- For Colds and Aches CAPUiHNE Klvcs quick mid de Bhtful relief from tlie pnlus and nchy feeling that come with bad colds. Two IcusiKonsfuls of Cnpu- <Hiie in a Hide water stops the hwuliiche. neuralgia nnd nclilng, and brings a feellns of comfort to the patient. UcliiB liquid. Capiidlnc nets much quicker than tablets nnd ixwdcrs. Contains no opiates nnd does not "I'set the stomach, yet Is quickly effective. At driijj lores; 30c iui;l We sizes. mine which owns which half. The niito was formerly owned by Mrs. Modeller! und her luuband who were tenants ot Hnecliler and got behind in (heir rent. Bacchler sued Mr. Modeirerl, attached Uic car nml it wns sold to Bocchler at n constable's sale for $32. The landlord found that Iw had purchased nn undivided half Interest la tin- car. Mrs. Modeflerl possessing Uie other linlf. - » ^» • • w • •• w • IM M W W W ON FOOT FOR E Tiny Wafer, Thin As Paper. Slick If On—Shot's Don't Hurt. OUT COMES CALLOUS HKSlll/rS fll/AKANTKKl) 105 East Main Phona 538 Tlie neiuvit in callous removers Is a MiLn us paper wafer you press on the spot with fingers and it sticks there. No dungcrous razor, burning ncld or doughnut pnds to ndd ]>r!>.uiirc when shoes so on. Pain slops Immediately. Slip on sliocjr. o-joy Callous Wafers never fail, Later you peel oft wafer and out comes callous down to the hciilthy skin. 3 O-Joy Callous or Uunlon Wafers for a quurtcr lit druggists. Adv.—a. •• •; Make >bur Work Bowywhtt* . . .-outdo thow of uy rafrtthiBf. \i/i •_£• W M I I 6 T • » <*• i . . you can have with IBM turn «ad ingredien wuhboUer and to your tUich. I "Standard' ' Puowu IOOMU the I dirt without n«d for h«rd rub- 1 bing. Make*, clothes whiter,! adds new iraootbnew and ]u»tre | to line rn. Follow injunction! I on package. Four big itick*— I 15c, At your dealer's. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA '^STANDARD " An Investment that does not fluctuate in value— Life I nsurance f^"\WNERS of life insurance have had occasion V-/ recently'to compare the stability of this form of investment with that of even the highest grade securities. A chart of the market price averages of leading stocks L :wenty years shows an irregular line that rises and dips, sometimes vertically, with "peaks and valleys". ! There are no "depressions" in the investment values of life insurance policies. They do not fluc- tuate with business cyclea/Frpm year to year, the 44 million Metropolitan' Life Insurance policies show a steady increase in Values to policy-holders. The man wrio regularly invests part of his earnings in life insurance 'can go to sleep each night with the knowledge that he is building an estate of the greatest security and with a sure' investment return for every dollar paid in. Life insurance is an investment whose value constantly increases the longer it is kept in force. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Financial Report to Policylwlders for Year Ending December 31, 1929 Assets i i j » » i » t » t $3,0 1 ,,560,051.38 Liabilities: Statutory Reserve $2,625,110,967.00 Dividends to Policyholders payable 1930 82,264,508.86 All other liabilities 125,743,543.37 J' Unassigned Funds 177,441,032.15 $3,010,560,051.38 Increase in Assets during 1929 ; , $315,084,085 74 Income in 1929 ;;*»,., 818,682,519.99 Gain in income, 1929 ; ; ; ; , 75,270,134.78 Paid-for Life Insurance Issued, Increased and Revived in 1929 . 3,374,600,626.00 Total Bonuses and Dividends to Policyholders from 1897 lo and including 1930 « 4 » i , k » 529,705,988.65 Life Insurance Outstanding Ordinary Insurance . / •. ; » $8,649,002,429.00 Industrial Insurance (premiums payable weekly or monthly) ; 6,729,18^,723.00 Group Insurance. ;;;.!, 2,555,416,300.00 Totalln»urance Outstanding t t 17,933,600,452.00 Number of Policies in Force ; ; 44,333,332 Accident and Health Insurance Outstanding Principal Sum Benefit , , , , 4 $1,190,131,574.00 Weekly Indemnity i » » i 4 » :H 13,928,139.00 '. it Lf Vu * r ft -ll m- Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Daily Averages in 1929 2,233 per day io Number of Claims Paid. 20,674 per dsy in Number of Life Insurance Policies Issued and Revived. $11,137,296 per day in Amount of Life Insurance Ijiued, Revived and Increased. $2,006,714 per day in Payments to Policyholders and Addition to Reserve. $1,905,881 per day in New Investments. $1,039,881 p«r day in Increase of Assets. Growth in Ten-Year Periods Number of Life Outstanding Insurance Policies Life Insur- in Force at ance at End Year End of Year ,| of Year 1879 « 4 12,823 » » $1!,666,%7 T ; $2,022,482.45 1889 k 1,852,432 •. » 204,816,521 -. , 8,597,468..^' 1899 » 4,980,704 , ; 800,531,009; ;51,070,84f 1909 •. 10,621,679 , 2,041,951,700. 277.10J ' 1919 , 21,914,120 » 5,343,652,434. m,'^^^ 1929 » 44,333,332 , 17,933,600,452.3,010 Assets at End of Year This Company is a mutual organization. It has no stock and no stockholders. All of its assets are held/or its Policyholders. METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY < NE\fe FREDERICK H. ECKER, LEROY A. LINCOLN, Vic» Pr&udeni anrf S«a4^^

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