The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 30, 1934
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PAOHOUI BLYTHEYILLE, (ARK.); COURIER NEWB MONDAY, APRIL 30 T^BLYBgynjJC CpUJlEBJJ?* 8 a ft, 7HX OOCRDDt NXWS CO, PUftLUHBU ~ MPXXK, Uttor H. W. BJJHt*, Bole NtUoMl MrMtMnc D»UJ«, H*, Mew York, Cblctfo. St. LMK tttUtt, K*<*M City, Hani**. PuhUibed Ewy Attefnooo KKtpt Entered M second clus matter at UK post office it B:ylhevlU«, Ar- katuas, undtr act ol Gcngrm, October 9, 1911. oy tn* Pr«i SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of BMUcvUla. 15c per week or $6.50 per year In adnnct. Bt mall within a radius of M wllei, »3.00 per vear II30 (or »U months, ttc for tKree montlu; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, »«.50 per year, In MIWS seven anc< eltnt, per ye»r, payable In advance. Get al Ihe Cause The interest, which tlic club womun of the county are showing in social welfare, in general, and in the problem of juvenile delinquency, in particular, is wholly commendable. There Is a tremendous onijorluriity for useful service in the lield which they have adopted, and no question but that they can accomplish much good. It should be emphasized, however, that social welfare is to ii very considerable extent de|>endeiil U|x>n economic welfare. The thing works both ways, of course. An intelligent social welfare program can in many individual cases liive the way for economic welfare. That is true where the trouble lies in the individual's mal-adjustmcnt to the social and economic order in which he lives. Hut when the difficulty lies in u failure of the economic order to meet the needs of -a considerable part of the population, including many who by any reasonable test would be classiliecl as persons of normal ability and sound character, the answer is different. The major goal of the "new deal" is to make it possible for all persons . who are physically and" mentally sound to earn a decent living for themselves and their dependents. Achievement of that goal will do more to solve- the problem of the homeless and delinquent child than can possibly !>e done by any other mea,ns. . If, ; 83 Judge'Camille Kelley told the other day, it is an obligation society to do everything possible to achieve a proper social adjustment for those, particularly young people, who come in conflict with our established rules of behavior, then surely it is even more an obligation to strive to eliminate the causes of such social disarrangements. Poverty of the extreme kind which prevents children from attending school and deprives them of other essentials of normal and healthy development is at the root of many cases of juvenile delinquency. We must do our best to treat the disease, but we had better give attention also to the conditions which cause it. us uf OUT OUR WAY Danger of Economizing There is just one thing about the new airmail bids recently submitted in Washington that is a little bit disturbing. That is the thought that some lilies, winning new contracts with extremely low bids, may have to cut the corners so closely in financing their flights that the safety margin will .be reduced. Carrying passengers through the air lit pafcty dejwnds on a number of things, Planes and other equipment must be of tlft Unit quality. The pilots themselves miM be capable and «x- iwrienccd. The network of ground service— radio communications, mechanical servicing, weather reports, technical sti)l- eivision, and so on—must not be skimped. H is greatly to be hoped that no company will lind Itself with such H low ligure on its contract that it will feel obliged to cut on any of these essential safeguards. Economy of that kind would, in the end, be frightfully expensive. SIDE GLANCES . By George Clark Last of Old Cavalry H gives one a sort of oltl and grownup feeling to read that the U: S. War Ue|Mirtment has ordered the cavalry to put away its sables. The War' Department points out that armored cars, tanks, ami so on are replacing the horse IhroUKhuul the mounted service, and that a cavalryman sitting in an auto lias little use for a -sabre; nevertheless, the thought that these, jingling riders with their |K)lished blades are now officially out of date comes as a bit of a surprise. Cavalrymen without sabres—or, for that matter, without even horses! Shades of Allila and lied ford Forrest, of Cnstor and Ney and all the other captains who led galloping troopers into battle beneath a swinging arc of gleaming steel! We must be getting cild, if we have liyed into a day when armies have no use for such things. SQWWII Our use of leisure should represent lire ex- prc&sion of our inner urge and not what some expert in leisure has told us we ought lo do. — Mary Channing Colcman. past president of Ih.:- American Physical Education Association. Blood Pressure Rises When Arteries Become Hardened I1V UK. MORRIS HSIIHKIN Krlitur. Juurnal of the American and of beginning* <>I what if> known as "second childhood." Tho exact caiw.s of hardening Medical Association; Hyjtfia, Hie Health ..._„ One of the human ailments that ot thc !lr "' rlcs nte "?' might have mystified or troubled I *"° wl1 - l'i .sonw lannlifs you is called arteriosclerosis. orl dltl °" otc " rs , ,, hnrdenliig of Ihe arteries. In this (8'™ tcr Mlcnl Uia " caw, thj walls of the nrtcrles. the vessels which carry the blood from heart, become hardened. .1C COIL- carlier and lo n in otheis. SoincLJme.s the change .seems to : associated with infection where in the body. In other ln- "There's nothing in this hook of etiqucl I don't already know." BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO rro«» (he «lw Jl U All Distance CUMBERLAND, R. 1. (UP) — Billy. Harry, Ti'il. Roy and Archie Sherman, brothers, al! arc distance limners. Harry and Billy ran In the recent Boston A. A. Marathon finishing lively! 18th 8'nd Solli, ' resiicc- A blood vessel Is n lube with n wnll lhat coiualns several layers til (issue. Ordinarily llic wall of an ailery is elastic, like it live i libber lube. It will Mrelch, and utter it .slielchcs, it will conic back to Its original slw. If the walls of Ihe blood vessels become dilaled lo accommodate an increased amount of blood flowing through them, the pressure docs not change, If, however, the walls cannot, dilate and ihc amount of Wood pausing through becomes Rvcater, (he blood will pass through tinder higher pressure. For that reason hardening of ihc walls of Ihe arteries is frequently as.suc.luUd with high blood pressure. Tn some cases the hardening of the walls of thc blood vessels takes plarc alter there has been an increase in blood pressure foi a long time. • + » Of course, there arc a grent many blood vessels in the body and hardening of some of these vessels may be much more serious than a .similar condition affecting others. Sotnelimcs thc blood vessels of the heart. Itself become hardened and narrowed. Then when the person concerned exercises too severely or tries lo run up u nishl of stairs, he will have a pain in Ills heart because of llic insufficient flow of blood through it.s muscles. fn old |)coplc hardening of thc blood vessels of the brain will re- suSl In a lessening of the nutrition of the brain. Then there arc (Us of dizziness nnd confusion, nnrl thc stances it seems to be associated willi excesses in drinking alcohol ind in .smoking. Howi'ver, \v lave died with delirium Iri'meius without any visible signs of hard- ling of the arteries. While there Ls some evidence that excessive smoking will interfere witli thc regularity of the liL-r.rl bent, there dor-s not seem,to be nny (-mainly that it is associated invariably with hardening of the arteries. . Theie arc some who Iwlivri! that overeating, and partiuularly over- f.uling of mem inul [irolelus. is rc- sponslblc for hardening ol Ihc arteries. There are authorities, however, who insist lhat this is not im[>oitant as a cause. Therefore, it st-cm.s likely that all you can do to prevent hardening of the arteries is to lead as! hygienic a life as possible, avoid-1 excesses of all kinds. Particularly important, however, is prompt attention lo any infections ihat may be present In the body. ' says, lots of advice woul If it conk! be used »ml a times it turns out bad it is not used as given can see a lot could be sail for and against advice and | bald says a lot of limes son will be giving advice! he .should be taking it a says like us not Dlllingcr' not be where he Is or wh is reported to be every '; he had properly used llic - ; given him and he thinks tl : son there arc so munyj folks ghlng advk-o tliiiiil is taking it. ii. has IXT Clint il is iiHiic blessed then lo receive. Well, we «vnt lo church Sunday have so masy times uilv: to do. We got Junior nil nnd ready lo go nnd a(u-r Marli'd we found Ihal v! I left .--omciliini; that might b' needed so we lost BO muci BOiiis back lhat we got m> church and .saw them out EO we turned back. to gel a better start .som Sunday. CHURCH EXCUSES By Ge*. W. Bur him Dear Thanks for the nice loirg letter. It is full of news und good advici'. Thai is the advice would be good if we could find some way to use. it. I guess it's iike Archibald 1 Today April 30^ Presi United States „ Nevd York Ci Ifltt- Louisiana! admitted tb. U th . ruor Ity Tuesday. April 2», 19'il. 1 J. Nelll. living near,- the limits, came to town Tuesday'n'ltji' a bunch of mustard salad aifd sold one grocer 28 pounds ill Id cents per pound, nctliitE him J2.W). Hi- harvested Ihc salad before brcukfnil, which lie thinks Is doing very well. while 'wailing lor breakfast and .the cotton nop lo gel ready for bigger ll)I bu BEULAH POYNlEI USA SEBV1CE.IMC.I Thut I can ever be In love in Hollywood. I question. —Joan Crawford, awalling divorce from Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. * • • Less than 1 per cent of the people can IK 'considered lovers of good music. —Dr. Slg- mniKl Spaeth, music critic. * • • Australia's plnn is based on the simple principle that before yon obtain money you must earn It. — Arclulalc Parkhill. uo.slmn.stcr general of Australia. * • * I am not what Is known tn some circles as a mli-rah. coach. —Coach Ion Llltlc of Columbia. * * » Thc British government Is asleep: you cannot meet black shirts mid brown shirts will, night shirts. —Sir Herbert Samuel. * « » About thc best thing to do when you have n common cold Is to buy n half dozen extra handkerchiefs. Dr. C. H. Smith of New York. Wednesday, April 31V W--I. Public s;ilc of llio Consumers Ice mid Coal rompniiy- took place under the direction o[ John Cowini this aflornoon at th? plant, following failure of the receiver to sell the plant and equipment. at private sale. The Ark-Mo I'ow- rr Co.. tiding tl.rough I'. E. Cooley, purchased Ihe plant and ei|uii>- aicul for $36.000. i, Gainer ApulclO). iccently.'drove liuini! a new Kissel sport model cur from Memphis, which js IwhiK admired by all who have .'seen It. Mr. and Mrs. Erni-.st Dot 1 of Biirdellc Ri.nmmce the blrlh' ol an 8-iwuud girl Tnesdny nlijlit. A Dog Packs Menace Cattle in Texas Bv Williams OH, No'THANK vo ALL, MISTUH RAMG^R, AVIS DIS VO JE<S CiO RIGHT AH'S =;MJO>JIM' DE •SMELl. O' SPRING— DE HILLS —DE BIRDS AM' DE VJIL' FLOVJERS 1 NEVER KMEW LIKED TO WALVC "5O WELL, AN 1 HAD 'SUCH A POETIC SOUL. ^/>*.xS>, ^^i^S:^^4s "*•&. ARE MW5E-NOT BORM. FORT WORTH. Texas.,tUP) — Ranchers of the TeNLis Panhandle hnve begun a concerted campaign to rid the area of packs of wild dogs, which src slaughtering (heir cattle with as much destruction as llic wolf packs of former years. TliCvSe packs almost invariably lire led by police dogs, ranchers said, and frequently their marauding lor a single night on one ranch results In Ihe death of .several registered !.*•.£ valuable animnls. Many of lire dogs, ranchers bp- lleve. lend n quiet, law-abiding life In MID daytime at Ihe homes of their owners In cities and towns, slipping out to the countryside under thc cover of darkness to carry out their nmr.iudiuss. One rancher near Claude, Tex.. hap|K?ncd on R pack ns it was engaged In its murderous work. He succeeded in killing lour of the dogs, but only nfier ihoy had killed tour of his best heifers. Similar occurrences are frequent, ranchers say. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Courier Nc*s has been authorized to announce thc following a' CBiididfttes for p:,b!lc ofllcc. sub- Jtcl to tht Democratic primary August: For Coenly .Tnd^R 2AL n. HARRISON GEORGE W. DAUKAM Kor Memlwr a> Conirew CLINTON L. CALDWEU. For Sheriff and Colltctof CLARENCE H. WILSON For Re-election for Second Term For County Treasurer JOE S. DILLftHUNTY ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIO ADDIPON SMITir Ii. 13. (SKEET) STOUT Knr Cwmtj Conrt Clerk FRED FLEEMAN For He-Election for 2nd Term For Anusor I). L. <BIUA"> OALNE3 U. 0. <IKE) HUDSON For Constable of Chlckuawbi TowtuUp JACK ROBERTSON m-:i;ia HEBE TODAY nh>>\ C;.UIHIKI, nnd SIAOF. MM) SIIHIAI. »kn mil IkrHi irlva "The <;«hrlel Sl«lcr»** nn lr:i;>c»e iirrlnrmrrH itilk HeTtlriw'i itn-iiM run iMvui. iii* MKIMH him riunrdn fclm merely ax n Irlmil. Mutt-line la la I«T« wllh 1*4111 KUr -/rnri l«ernrr »lni]r-lliie rnm n\tM) rrr.iii |Kr iulitiltc-1-ieilerii ir.rni ttljrrr hrr irrnndrilllier, .-tuns SI HIM U livr*. When the I I - i i*riir« nvklnjr bet !• «|irnil chr'tvirek-rnil nt Ike farm, • ht> ix-rBiii-iilrii llntinn In tnkr her ,.!:,.--• nil.I. SIIHIAI.. !l:,Jrlln<:-« L-<III^[II. inkrn Dnnnn tn Ikr Inrm. llr:iui>kllr Mn-lcllne K«t* '• <llnnrr ,\llh t:o>l. MIW lil> CI.K -\YITli I'HB 5TO111 ll()i::i<. [icrcbed on tlie- limb of nn elm trcp by ber window, ow-it-encil llouna at Biinrlso. She s:iu'i-!.L-H with a. fcclliiE ot well- UCM< tlini in:idc every uervo throb i\lili ecsl-icy. Slia could Hear the ci\;-l,lo ot hens aud Mrs. I'lanter oin In iliu yard 'calling. "Hero fl'.lclc! Hera clilck!" Ttie frngrant "Kunua ot' colfco mingled witb the aueeler odors of grass amlxllowers and warm. nioi?t tlclds. Uotuia crns.-cd to llio window nnd. kuccllui-. besiilo it. rested her cMdiw-i on the sill. Sbe lifted her bead, driiiklni; In Ibo beauty of «;irhiK cntn llelds ami tlia golden £[ot? u' llio rising sun across lh» acr-is of ijrowiiis firain. A man •airyttiu two great tntcket-s of troltiy milk, followed by a dog, emerged Eroiu a barn. As tie drew nea-er. llonna recosulzcd him. It •-•••it Hill In over-ills, vriib bare, i.iawuy anus and looking larger, renre niasriiUne ihaci ever. Hs dl^appnarcd Into a summer t.i-'ist- it.ijDhnui; tbe kllclien. fXinna rv-e nrH h-itbcd wlih tlie cold wa- ^•: sti" tnini.1 In a olnk-sprlRged ;.f.-lie- =rt !o a h.i.^ln on tho mar. lir-in'irK-d commnile. Tben she i!ir.-si:,l slovrl/. !l->nlia was UDbft- llnvatily Inrncry. yet loalb to go i.iln-.v ,inil cnnfrnnl in daylight tn« unsii^pccliiirj viclima ot her mas •jur-rado. Al lasi she dc-srcndcd tlie stairs he kilnjirn sbo found Mrs ;er ml-diii; iianer for pancakes, bonsckrcrer greeted Donna * brief coil and an audible en Crandlatha f/tis morning," Donna discover how the beating of ber 'He gets up with Hie birds but M 1 RS. PLANTER'S thin lips pursed. "1 know aboul circuses and sbow Ain't It fast to como out before pea pi« without ;our clothes and to cavort around In shameful faslilon? I>easlwi3o it Eccnis fast to me." "It's a mailer ot opinion," Donni said, determined not to loso her temper. "I feel myself fully clothed when I'm In the arena, and my Ufa la as tull ot routine and duly as yours. At times It's very tiro- some." "Yes?" doubtfully. "I says to All loo swiftly the uny |)| Tliera svas dinner at on In the shadowy dining ruoitj was used only on Sundays or [ lliero waa company. It was a dinner ot homo vegetables, fried clilckcn swin| In rich cream gravy, hm t aud etrawljt-rry ghorluako with thick svi-eet cream to | over It. Oonna forgot tier th< elrcus an'd seemed alnirl become the. girl sliu waa sngl to be. She spoke of Hie clrcl llm long, arduous rchcarsnlJ parades, the nomad o-.tlstcncl led. always traveling frorr lo| town ami from city lo city. Wlien ';ha sun dlsani>carc| bind the red liarn slio tr| tliroush the fielUa with lil •bring (ha cows tn froi.i i sal on a little stool Inside lif ho milked them. nPHEN night came am) t ^ niore prayers anl ocrii and nnolher climb up Die sla| bed. For a long time Bonn awake listening to tli tt d croaking of frogs and the of leaves ngalnst llio wlmlow| only she could come hack Sbe loved It all; the peace. tH folding arma of nature, t.lil man with his snowy hair anrl [ I; manner, nnd Hill. In 21 the young farmer wlio had to become n physician had I what no other man had ever| —won Donna's heart. led that sio had not toll! li<n trulb at tbeir nrst msetln was too late now. Ha vvoul- forgivo such deception. Nnxtl tcr when Madeline cnme tho farm (as Donna wa mined she musl} Mnde(ii;p Hut Donna would liavs Ihe ory of this beautiful (Iny IT • i always. She wnulcl go liar-:; after early coffeo bo goes back to | lavo |_ 0 Con fes3 lo tho w.'<'.::| bed again tor a snooze." Bill ci- plained. "Ilo'lt bo around ID time for church luougb." "Church?" "I suppose you naver attend scrv-1 (jirc,,".^ t 0 •,],„ aro malic Ices?" -I animals, lo tho crowds an-L ' "It Isn't possiblo very often. Must I anr i m , 13 | c and aawtlusl an'! I today?" | to pa . out O f her heart and * * * I Ib3 sunburned, gray-eyed Ii CHE was spared tho o:rleal ot whom sacrifice waa bi:l pal "Yrv!! rKv c:\rlr." Doana said. ••;:e< ftrin yn-i want soaio brcali.. f.'iFt.'' Mr.i. 1'i.iutcr answered. "Yutrii n.Tf» M help yourself. !':-cre's o heap 10 do. even If It l» n-uitia poarcd cofi'ee from flD ftarilipuwaro r>ot and sal dovva at tho pine laMp. scrubbed sblney aird \v:ni*. vvnhoiii speaking. Mrs. a glass til iim b«foro her. "In .tl'ranitfAlher up?" Oonnn Dill 'Don't you banlt on 1U Made- ^ meeting aay ono who might reline haled this placo wlien slie was i mcmhcr llio Illlle red-haired girl child. Slio'll bato it more now.'!who bad run away from home, for Thai's what I says lo bim." | Hill's entrance just then prevent-1 cd Uonua from replying. lie j looked glowing with lieallb and he, i greeted Donna with a cheery 'good morning.* "Gosn, H'3 a treat for sora eyes to se« » pretty girl in tha kllcheo. It I'd known you were up I'd have dally living. At nine o'clock next ninrnia bade farewell to (Jrandfallier they returned to tho house jdal. Them wc.ro tears tn her Grandfather announced be would jaa tils lingers care?scd ber <:l say prayers and Rill could read j "God bless yon for conilne. aloud from the HibJn and that he;lino," iho old nnn uiurni gue=?ed the Lord would understand !"Ycn'll coir.e agTla?'' and excuse them from services be- '• "Oh, yes, yes." causo Madeiiac'3 slay la their i "The show ll!o liasn't ha mto'st was to la s,-> short. ! you. You're swce'.er tbau Sitting In t!ie coal, sweet smell- ' child. Sweeter than ever." of bed?" "I'm used to early rising," in; li>ius room. Donna listened attentively to Hill's low, melodious volca as he read aloud tho verses Uill drove her hack to l.eli lie was silent all the way. al the station lio hart tiolhh summer no's out ot retorted willi a laugh. i lliat look on ni-x nrantns M she say. and when llio Iroln i" Danna heard them and javo her strength land he lielrcd her tip Ibo i and couragf. As a child sho haditl-.o plaltorra ho merely ~ "Wlnier .. _ __ ___ _ , __ .. lied imf.iio !irc." M»4. Planter tolJ I "How about souw batter cakes, -knelt at lier mother's kneo nnd'his hand In parting aivl sa her. "but he sleep;! a lot during | Mrs. Planter? I'm starved." said llio prayer beginning "Now 1 : was glad (.<•> have had Iho '" ~ ' 7 ..... Ij[er (n curt il) i:mc!i . with him. Mehbe serving two breakfasts, llio h.ni3< i r.inlil tur a spell, lint not long." Sbrewrt yellow nyes Iried to read Drmn.Vs lul Pillions. "Bill said Ihla iii'iiuin'." Mrs. rianter went on, "that you i\as iliinkln' some of corn- In' hack here to stay. You wouldn't ».i happy. After llvln' Ih8 Usl Sifft >^u haie .^ [atm wo'*ld Ue "Fatl IIIB*' "Why <i« jou Doans eiclslmsd J that) 1 ' put tho grill on U:B stovo and soon the big. airy kitchen was ulled with the odor ot waeal cakes and frying bacon. Donna should Bill loin Insisted him In more coffee. When (hey had ealeu their flil ha look her arm and. leading her Ihronsli the house, look her Into the apple orchard. "1 haven't teen Grdndlatter tall morning,'' Dcnai nld, anp»reil lo eh she had rc.id UiWrs led by the Gideons, hut the reallns had n only n pastime. For Ihe f.rsl time In her life now the- words ot the sreal Teacher save her something she wanted tn cliug lo with j Terirer that awed her. •It only I routd stay here always," «h« thought. "II oclr I really were Madeline Siddal and tbls (!car oH patriarch my sraad- ' tunlty lo know her. "Well—I'll ECO you slanimercrt. "1 hope EO— but 1 think you will come hack." A pane of glass separated Bill 6mlled and waved a I Then, whirling rt'upily. he c to his battwed car and enters A ihs ot tears obscured l).n vision. She bllnVed them retoluttly and opened » (To Be

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