The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 1934 · Page 4
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September 25, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 25, 1934
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PAG1 IBB 1LTTHEV1LLB OOUWJ1E NBWB ootmait mn oa, O, ». MMOCK. , T»* Ibw.Ycrt, . 8t,'Loul». D»U»s, IUNSM CfiJ, Morphia. Jrery Afternoon BtKot *m*t«l M s*«ma ulu< matter at U>e-po*t oflicf at Biythevllle, Ar- kanut, under act o! congrtu, October I, 1917. nerved nmt«a SUBSCRIPTION RATX8 By carrier in the «:y or BlytBcrtll*, 1» p»r «Mk or fftjO per year In advance. By mall within a radliu o! 60 mllca, $3.00 per r**r, |!.« for au monilic, Wo for ton* nunum Iw mall In postal taott two to ilx, Incluoln, »6.5fl per year, In zones seven aad eight, I10M pel year, payable Ui advanc*. Regimentation H is H commonplace Uiat Ihc interests of the individual conic into frc- qiieiit conflict with the interests of society. Were there no checks uiul limitations upon the "rugged individualism" to which Herbert Hoover and others of his way of thinking used to attribute the progress and glory of our nation civilisation would soon KO down in chaos. Since, human beings .first' bewail to live together in wandering tribc.s or village settlements it li.iH.been necessary to cuib the rights of the individual to protect the rights of the group. And as these groups increased in sine and in the complexity of their social and economic organization additional limitations upon the rights of the individual were essential. A man nloau on a desert island may act as inclination leads,him. But ten men sharing a deseit island must.! respect each other's rights and millions of men, each a part of such a tremendous and com- plicfcted social organization.'^ t|ie United 'States of America, must respect each other's rights. For these curbs upon the individual's right to follow his own-/inclinations we are,, not wholly or perhaps even chiefly dependent upon law and force. Religion, codes of ethics and manners, the 'instinctive desire for the 'approval arid goodwill ,p( our fcllovys are quite as important'^ fear? of ' the police in helping us to behave as decent members of society. We are even developing in considerable degree a ifiiuliiy described aa "social mindedness," the possessors of which have in some measure suboidinated the.primitive instinct to look out for number one to a consciousness of social obligation. The reason for existence of social and economic organization' is the advancement of the welfare of society as a whole. In times past that was frequently interpreted as the welfare of a thin top crust of society. Prom the standpoint of certain forms of progress there is still something to be said for the view that the interests of the masses advantageously may be subordinated to the interests of those of exceptional abilities. Any who hold that view today, 'however, keep it to themselves, at least if they live in the United States, for it is part of the BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK,) COURIER NEWS American social philosophy that the thing to be sought is the greatest good for the greatest number, subject always to such limitations as are imposed by recognition of the fact that individuals and "minority groups have certain rights that may not be overridden even for the benefit of the majority. Of collide- the important question, and one that has never been answered with satisfactory certainty, is what kind and what degree of limitation of individual rights is best cnlcnlaled to serve the interests of society. We Iwve always had and will always have '"regimentation." But what kind of regimentation and how much? Within the past year we have repudiated the kind of regimentation represented by the prohibition amendment. At tho same time we have accepted and in some instances invited governmental restrictions upon activities ranging from the production of cotton to the marketing of hairpins. We may consider these new interferences with our right to do as we please a.s good or bad in theory., lint there is not much use getting excited about thci:i, In the absence of noticeably beneficial results they will not last 'long. The important thing is that the American people retain their political rights—their control over the government under which they live. So long- as they do that they will he. able to deal with infringements upon their other rights as seems to them lilting. J. R. Rhynt As this is written J. U. Khyne apparently is still director of Arkansas highways, but there seems to be no doubt that he will soon be out, Jt is be)ievq<l thy],, the ^commission' already holds his resignation and that it will take elVcct October 1. • A successor may be named at a meeting tomorrow. The removal, for that is what it amounts to, of the-head of an important state department is not necessarily a matter of serious concern. Even though that executive, as senms to have been true of Mr. Rhyne, has. made a good record, there is of course always the possibility of linding a better man for th« job. The reports that have leaked out as to the reasons for Mr. libync's impending, retirement from .the slate service, however, do, furnish grounds for misgivings.- If these reports, which have met with no denials, are to bo believed the director is getting the sack not because of any failure to do his job well, or because a better man is in sight for the job, but because iMr. Khyne has flatly refused to play politics with the money available for state highway work. The strongest virtue a man in his position could have is apparently bringing 1 about his downfall. What goes on In the capital Is of no ereat Importance, one »-«y or (lie other. Laws do not save n country. We arc loo strong nnrt resmircetul a people lo be hampered much by legislation. —Henry Ford. ' OUT OUR Bv Williams •*XI SHORE MUST GIT A LOT o' PLEASURE OUT THEM OL' IMOIAM RELICS, TO PACK THAT OL 1 CORK) GRIND1N' OUTFIT El6(4TE*sj I MAMV A SQUAW GOT A HAM ON HER BACK FROM THBT THING, BUT WHUT i CAIN'T see,is WHV ANY MODERN, EDUCATED FELLER WOULD LET IT PUT A HAM OH HIS BACK YUM KMOW, PEOPLE D1DKJ' KNOW MUCH,THEM. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1934 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Now I'm all turned around, did we start from?" EACH CLUB McEuion I1KG1.N IIUKH TOIMV HOOTS ICAKIIllll.V in -|,,,,,. wlth HUSS I, U a I), iilmjVuui" ' "^!"i'lli'e",'l, B "r!!,'|:'r' •. »Vli,.« II,,., Kni> ,„ nilnliiK In «i<nil r,it her »<•« la »,,,k h, „ j t . ''•liirldn. |, lulr-r. wlie )-<-IIIIB nullior H<;iri:n. „, DK.VJK |.-H 1 " 1 l: " WA " .Mil nl],i '>rilr. 'I |in>« tin kllleu" IK-i'Illr TliroiiRb l> r ,,r. I . n°? "'" >|1 ' " " ll-ll I,,T II,;,, i«"l a «lr,iki-. Hi HIIKH i],u-ji nut word flint |, v ii uioturbu.ii )„., rii|],,. r or, rc;ill>t<» II II,,.. ,, ,,;„ „,,,. „„,,.„ Inn,. ,|,, r i,, , llo Which side of the street ,,jHisCuRious" WORLD r™ Willinm Ferguson OTHER THAN ITSELF/ HAVE A SPECIAL &KAIN- CENTEK THAT CONTROLS THR TAIL. CALIFORNIA HAS THE OLOESr WEATHER RECORDS OF ANY STATE ...THE ANNUAL GROWTH RINGS IN THE ANCIENT SEQUOIA TREES. vears ago tlmn NEXT; Haw arvid drifting- ashore? Muscle Tear Is Common Injury in Fall Athletics BY int. MOHKIS 'ililnr, Journal of (he American Medical .UVH iiilliui. and of llycda, Ihe Ilrallli Magazine Onn of the commonest injuries In dally life, and even more so in such games as football, basketball i soccer, is a bruise or muscle lear. Such injury occurs anywhere on the body, but is most commonly seen on , the thighs, which arc likely (o lie Injured in blocking. When a severe bump of the muscles of the thigh takes place, ttierc may he a tearing of the muscle, with ,1 |,-i rKfi nnumrit of hemorrhage into the (issues. The first thing to do under such circumstances is to put some pressure to control the bleeding and to apply cold. After the skin is shaved, an clastic bandage may be applied, or an adhesive bnnrtnge. as a circular dressing. This win continue the pressure and also help lo sustain weight. of a plaster filrnplng willi Of collide. cast, sometimes adhesive tape, joints that are by set A firm batulagc iztves support a,tid may on loll in place for scv eral weeks, if n i s aifficlcnlly waterproof to withstand bathing After (he first rlTccU of lire in- Jury have subsided, brat may ho applied to aid absorption of the blood and to promote healing Another type of Injury that Is very common Is the pullniR and tearing of ligaments around the Jo In Us. The most important *l'"|i mid flail* lirr. " MIW CO OX WITH TJII5 STOI11 CUAI'TKH XI.l 'PI! 10 room hail been whirling uroiinil liools. Now ft righted ll.sclt iii-nli] and sho was herself— pale, tired, a little shabby, In her old hlno hat. her fingers loclicd around an armful of bundles. She was In the doorway of tlio living room with Us Chinese, ginger Jars and Its faded rug and Uonls Fen- ivay was staring at her. "I'm at l.olu's for Christmas " he said easily. "They wont over to hear the carols and I took a walk and thought I'd drop in for a mln- uie. ..." "Stay and Iiavo with Jlarliara," conlially. "It's anil cole slaw and tea. He was taking the bundles from her now. J|j a lean hands took the coat from her shoulders. Mo was following her into tho dining room where tho cloth blazed whilely un- and lo/cngcil center hitc of supDer her mother iiritccl jnst haked beans dor the domed lixluio. liools was in a daze. She nioi'ci! ami spoko and laughed In havo him here, In Ibis iL To warmtl and shabhincss and homeliness was the sheerest ecstacy. Sho might as well enjoy it w|,ihj B h e could, loiter, ,-ifler he- had gone, Iho knife might twist, in her heart. Hut for the present the food she ate was ambrosia, the jokes they all made were triumphs O f rare wit, Sho was neither conscious of weariness nor the passage of time. livery time Denis glanced .in-her direction, every time his low laugh 'rang out she was conscious of a wavo of uuro hnniiljicss washing over her Itko n tide. This was being alive—to bo awaro of every syllable, every lightest glance and in- licction. "More salad?" Her mother's look on told Gil her. The girl leaned Lack with a long sigh. "Ob, I couldn't. I've had so iiuich". so good and 1 was 11 was Etarvcd. ncnis ElancciT at l, cr siilcwisc, consiilcriiij;. Under her pallor she fairly glowed. "Work agrees with you." She flushed, gUnclnj; away. "Think so? Thanks. By the way 1 don't belicvp I ever thanked i-ou for giving me that chance with Mr. Maslerson." He waved a careless hand, knew you'd milt him, once he laid wldi painstaking hands, they faced each oilier, "liarging In uer« on Christmas Evo— It's Inexcusable. And you have things to do, haven't you?" If filie- had, she had forgotten them all. Hake Mm stay a Milt wMle, find, she prayed In her heart. I've had so little ol Mm, cr.cc. unit vtlicn lie's sweet W:e Hilt, ijcntlc ami .quiet ami happy, <ri(A lliat grim loot; yaim out ol Ms eyes, let Mm slay. . . . l-Mward's Wg hamper stood Imposing and imparked In the ball. Her mollicr and Miss Florida murmured softly over the dishes In ihe kitchen. Upstairs her father dozed over his pipe. And Iho village was gay with lights on outdoor trees, wltli laujjis lighted in nil tho little houses. In this dimly lighted room the girl and tlio man sal on. fie roused himself lo say, hi a silence: "1 was a beast thai last night 1 w you. Thought of 11 oflcn. Hope yon forgtvo me." Her breath came and went quickly but sho kept her voice steady. "That was all right, lust oae~~al those things. ..." 'I'd been at Kay's," he was remembering, aloud. "Rotten party. Sho hadn't boon nice to me for (lays. Kay's a darling, really," he interpolated, "but when the gets itito a vixenish mood yon can't do a thing with her. She'd said something about you and , Kdwanl get- ling on like a house ,-ilirc. I don't know why it made mo mail, but it did. 1 was In a bad mood. Then I'd had somo villainous cocktails, too. It just seemed a i;ood idea at the time to dron in and offer you advice. I don't know why 1 behaved as 1 did. nut I'm sorry. Say you forgive me." With an effort, she throttled her anger. So ho'd come to her. held her iti his arms for an instant !>e- eausc Kay had been I "vixenish," had lie? Oh. why. why must be spoil his apology with Kay's name'; "That was right." she lolrt "I him equably.- And then, striving to keep her voice commonplace, she went on. "How is Kay?" His smile flashed at her. "Splen-_ did. .She's gono home—t'o'ICnglaiid, yon 'know—for Christmas. Coming back in several weeks. 1 miss.her." » * * TQUUMS, drums throhbing now in _ her head and a dull, sick pain in IIIT heart. Of course she wouldn't be seeing him now it Kay weren't away. Kay, with her elegance and her arrogantly lifted brows and her scented, finished beauty. He got to his feet. "Lois will ivomlor wlrac baiipcued (o me. It was. good cf you to |et me.'comb in and stay a while. Say goodnight to your mother for me, won't yon?" Her smile was perfection. He: | manner hail just the right shade of casualncss. l!ut after the door had closed behind him sho stood, actually trembling witli emotion— with anger. He had upset her Hard- won composure by coming here to- J.TAPPlN'ESs, happiness, washing ' over her, flooding her very being. "I knew you'd suit him '.' It was a chary enough compliment, to be sure, but tho words glittered inkier mind; sho treasured them. "Why don't yon put me out!" Denis drawled a few moments later when, established in deep chairs before- tho Ero Miss Florida had ( in and out of her life. Just as she supposed ovcrythiiiB was settled and sho war, definitely committed to her future with Edward, he appeared, causing her pulses to thud and' her mind to whirl. Mrs. Itacburn caino out Into the hall. "Mr. Fenway gone, dear';" Sho managed a stnilo. "1 just shut iho door after him. You must ho dead." "1 am a bit tired. You don't want to unpack that hamper lonjght, cliilcl? Never mind— the morning will do as \\'cH, We'd betler sol It In ilici pantry. It's marked JUT- lslial% I'll luck Kilty down cellar BO sho' can't fid at it." Tlicy mounted Ihe slaim togcllier. .Miss KJorlcla was EjilasliiiiK d.-i|i|ijl)' In the Liallirooui. They could, hear her ihin voice- above, lite rorir ol the faucet, singing "The I'alms." "l)iulnj''s asleep." the mother said contentedly after a glance Into the liig front bedroom. "Me r.lccns well —that's a greal mercy, 1 musl say. lie had a good day." I'm u tool ami an inyratc to bother about Denis t'enicag. Hoots told her self passionately, when mnlhcr is conical willi so llfllc. Just u root over her hcml and cnouijh laotl to cat ami me <mi</-. ancc thai till n/ as arc alive ai.d niotfctalcly u'Cfl. ... r PHKRK was a square, sipiat lioi on her dressing table, addr,;?ried in Kdwiinl's angular hand. Hoots regarded It drearily. Dear Kdw.ird: Ho would always do ibe correct Iliing; send her lovely presents lor her anniversaries: remember her preference In food and scent. Sho would never havo any heartaches with Kdwanl, probably. He was the fuilliful tyrje. lie tmd said so. himself. This other—this dark- bi'iwcd. ncrvous-fiueercd y o u u g man with the deep voice —was tho sort after whom women always ran. You never knew where you were with the Deuia Fcnways ot liila world, thought liools savagely. She stepped out of her wrinkled woolen frock and stood, slim, delicionsly curved,'in her tailored slip. She frowned at herself. In (he oval mirror. She wasn't repulsive looking, sho reflected, yet Denis seemed never really to see her. Kven when ho had kissed her ho had licen thinking of Kay, punishing Kay. At tlio thought, her heart shaped face, framed In Us |iale gold hair, flushed rosily. The flush ran down over dor creamy skin, to the little hollow dipping between her lireasts. She Hung a hand over her eyes. "Aren't you going to oiien your box?" 'Her "mother's'voice recalled her to the present. ' ' ' : Roots snatched her woolly robe and flung it over her sliy'uiticnj • Ves. sho would open Kdward's sift —for her mother's delectation, at least. The box lid, laid back, rcvcalod a creamy slrim; cf small pearls, perfectly matched. Mrs. Itaelmrn'i faded eyes lighted at sight of them! "Barbara, they're beautiful! Yuu lucky, lucky girl!" Miss Florida had to come In then, her thin, homely face glowing from its recent scrubbing, she hail In he shown the treasure arid echoed (ha sentiment. "You're a very fortunate child. I declare. 1 never saw anything more handsome." Alone in her room I.-UCT, ij 00 (« stared at the rosily tinted globule; .slipping through her fingers. Sh<; would have rarer things, fluei things than these from Udward'i generous hands. The uc.irJs wert a symbol ot her life to come. She "knelt down |,y the hod. "t'lcasc. God. make ho worthy ol him. He deserves something better; than this. Hut make mo love bin) as much as ho lovea me." it was her second prayer thai night. Klrst for Oeuts, now for Edward. Hut she would put Denis oul of her heart forever. That wag thi only way. {To lie Continued) Herbert, Pet Duck, Muddies Hunters' Plans WASHINGTON MILLS, N. Y. (UP)—Wnnna buy a rtuck? The dcrlng what to do with milliard duck which mother shortly utter he wasiHerbcit. hatched tills .spring. He was acfop- j Dixie, of course, goes along to Dixie, the Hunt's price- j assist the hunt. by- less bird dog. Herbert and Dixie, lollow each I Herbert,(and reliiso to eat unless fed out .schcd itself to their fireside. Herbert was deserted by has 'at-I of the same plate. Now Ihe Hunts his want to go south Tor sonic hunl- The scales oa wlricii gold Is weighed arc so delicate that it is po.-sible to measure one thousandth of a milligram; a pcci! mark on a piece of paper one- even Ing, but wonder what to do with may be weighed on the OUIl BOARDING HOUSE By treatment step iu in one position should never Used without the attention somconi! who understands matter thoroughly, in other words, only a physician, who realises Ihe advantages to be si-cured and the dangers thai can result, from the wronij kind of fixing or strapping m the viang position, should at- tcinpl to put on a permanent bnn- •I'hc km:c joint is tho one most liKely lo be injured in Iho majority of games, particularly in football, fn most cases the'blow- on the knee takes place on the Oilier side. In (lite position the lower les nets as a lever, which serves lo tear the cartilages around the knee joint. In injuries of the knee Joint, also, fixation of the" joint in the correct position is of greatest Importance. Sprains of Ihe ankle joint ate also exceedingly common. It. is nol ndvisihln (o wait until all j.wellinc; goe.~ down before njiply- ing a firm bandage or 'dressing. It Is usually believed best in apply ,1 light stropping bpfoic the swelling comes np. • A sprain of the ankle may be bandaged with Ihe foot in the proper position, usiiif: adhesive] sti-ii|B, This type of strapping) should never be done except by 1 one who understands thoroughly WELL, JAKE 7THVS PICKLING SEASON.'VVt . A "BAV LEA1F AVJOUKD YOU"R NOSE, A^NJ" PUT YOU ON SHELF /— VEH — W& HE "RIPPED TW OUT OF YOUP, IT \NTVA HE Sftm YOU WtW TVAfcCV YOU SIGNED TH" D&ED OF tf TV-C rAINie OVEP,TO VUM, "BUT YOU TRIED TO PUT TVV CROW ON H\M WITH /X ^LUFF LAWSUn/ BEFORE LEAVING TVf \NTO A, STEIN SWO YOL) WERE UNTIL IT CAME TO f\T J 7 TH V ONLV TI-UNCb YOU \ ^ \ SHINED IN AT SCHOOL ) > WA-S -BLUE. Stv^Gt ri - ,„„ „, . of tuch '"Junes te Hie mechanics of the Joint »nd complete- r«t, wcured bylmniob- the nature of the injurv to the illzuis the Joint—sometimes by use tissues * Hrf ._«>»

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