The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 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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Friday, May 4, 1934
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BLTTHEVILLE, (ABK.)! COURIER NEW! FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1934 MBWB too, DO* S» Wen S»*M Tart, tnttred u tecond eU«' mttttr »t UM pott office it fcTttxrtUf, Ar- kiwu, under act at oebcrew, 'O*taker*, KIT. .. . »e per RATfcB c«irier In W» City <* BKrUJer or 1Mb pa je»r : ta •**«*. > M vtUttVndaw of H mile*, H» pet r*r, $!*) (cc «to BMOfte, Be ft* ttsm *a*l»; to mil in pofUl KOM two to to, tacliBlw, •MO per few, in team Mf» MK< el**t. HI.OO per jrw, p»ytbl« In •*maee. • _ Last, an Effort to Speed Justice A recent disp»tch from Washington announces that "a vigorous campaign to simplify and speed action bj s the country's courts'- i? being begun .by leaders of the bar; and it is hard to think of any reform that would be rriucH more welcome. Slowness -and 'inefficiency of legal processes' is .the chief complaint. It ' &','also'''charged that lawyers delay cases .instead of pressing- for a quick decjsipn, arid, that appeals are made unnecessarily 'expensive by the requirement that ihe entire record be printed., .i;,'; : . ••'•'.:- • •-:" ) -The 'New, York bar not-long at'o ' riarned "a commission, to .*!tudy the state's; judicial aysterh. .One niembcr of the'-'commission. Harry -D. Nims, wrote an article, for the'state bar association's journal and . said several things that .laymen hitve long been saying privately. .-..-;- i '"On the calendars of .the/New York '•• supreme, court-today .there-are about 50)000 cases, awaiting trial;" he wrote. . "SipnMthinjr- like 150,000 Ijtiganis^are intierested' in these cases; 'They arc represented by lawyers. ' . . :"The8e--case8 represent .work .to .be done.- Are ..we so. prosperous that we desire rto'-.i^crease .in -busineM?' Apparently; 'fb'r.'the profession;/is exerting" little pressure, upon the fjiidges arid t he legist-tore to >adop t. nvMprares wHich can be used to make it'possible to bring these .cases-' to; trial and dispose "The : attitude of .the profession is somewha| like that of the qld storekeeper :wnp refused to sell.sugar be- cftuse' top many :people came in' to buy ity'-.'.-v -•••-•; -;;-.• ''Litigation is necessary, and may be . made;..|>e'neficia! ; under proper ' conditions! The'decrease of it doe's not nec- essaiily mekn' ; that there ; i» more justice, between man and mari; It may mean.cpmptomiEe, fear, inflation.of the nuipnce' value .of unfounded and illegal, claims'.' 1 . ..Ajl this is a mild and fair state- ment'of the" case. "-The delays' and expense incident to legal processes have become, in rriany cases, quite unendurable. ' In:Eome states ways have been found whereby minor la\y-suitB can be disposed of. without recourse to lawyers at all. Unl^a thi* tendency is to grow to a point where lawyers as a class find a lot of business taken away from them, action to,make litigation cheaper and faster is essential. Ciitton. Greece's Lucky Escape The people of Greece don'l really know ho,w lucky they are. If they read American newspapers, however, they may yet. find out. Samuel Insull, bound home in .spite of himself, reveals that he had laid careful plans to erect a gigantic power empire in Greece. He says that after a long study he became thoroughly convinced that "we could quickly make Greece the leading commercial and industrial country of the Near Kast"; and only his untimely flight prevented him from putting his plains into exccu- tion. . < 1UJH . Mr. Insull onco had a similarly grandiose plan for the United Slates, and the piace is still sore. Someone ought to explain to the descendants of Pericles and Demosthenes that this seems-to be their lucky year. The Insull brand of industrial greatness failed to descend on them. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Careful Watch Is Advised for Prevention of Pyorrhea HV DK. MORRIS FISHBEIN | tion, elimination of the cause,'and Kdlter, Journal o Mh* American Medical AhSucUtion, an4 of Hythe Health Have your teeth examined by Xray every yeur. und you will avoid one of the most dangerous conditions of tlie human body—pyor- rltea. This disease may not attract as much attention as an cute ton- silils, but Hie mount of danger to your syscm is greater, simply because the condition Is hidden/ and Uie amount of tissue infected may be much greater. Pyorrhea is a disease of the gums. Caries Is a disease of the A Severe Test-Met! The Automobile Lalx)r Hoard set up by the administration to handle labor troubles in the automotive industry seems to have passed its lirst big hurdle successfully,, The strike of 8,700 employes in the Fisher Body plant— a strike which.occurred in one of the industry's "bottle-necks" and therefore had effects Jar outside the plant directly involved—has been settled, and a way of composing the differences between workers and managements is being found peaceably. One hopes that this may bu an omen for the board's future history. The. automotive industry presents a labor problem which can be extraordinarily complex and difficult; the Auto Labor Board is- an experiment, and many [xjopje have predicted from the first that it would hot work out. .Now we find it meeting a severe test, and emerging with flying colors. Fpr the sake of industrial peace and continued business revival, one hopes that it will have equally good luck in all: future disputes that are referred to it. - "You see, it would simply break his father's heart if by any chance, Byron faikd to pass." The Editor'* Letter Box -.There Is a theory that women must have a certain percentage of their bodies naked-^say 15 per cent. It's not that nakedness Is as much an elementary desire among women as It is a fashion. —Miss Beatrice Mathioi, Paris ttyle reporter. * * .1 Women should be buxom. Slimming practices result In ugliness rather than bcauly. —Statement attributed to Premier Mussolini Italy. ITo tlic editor:) Out in one of the western states there was a candidate for the leg- teliUurc. There was an Irrigation dam in his county. All those above the diun was tigahist the dam, while all those below the dam was for It. While muking a speech one day n'votcr nskcd him how he stood on this dam question, well, he says, when I am above tl:e dam I am opposed to the dam, and when I am-below the rtam T urn fur the dam. and when I nm on tire dam I don't give a dam. Now the fellow was re.-illy telling the truth and his honesty won him the election. We have two candidates who aspire to represent us In the Lesjls lature, and we would like to liea them express themselves upon these two monicnlus questions. •1st, there is a proposition up to overhaul the free school laiv, mak ing the stale guarantee six moutli free schcol ins (o the 8th gr.id with a curriculum restricted lo cer tain studies, levying a sales tnx to support same. 'How do yon stand on this t'rcat question, gentlemen? "Next it hns been suggested that the ministers work a public garden, raise vegetables to can for tlie use of school cafeterias to give free lunches to tr:c children. The government furnishing the cnns, anrt the community free land. •How do you stand on this great question, gentlemen? ' One gentleman has already come forward with an Oder of four acres of land ami a iwir of mules to plow It, and the government has just sent, In n lot of cans. Now lei us set this great work going—nil together now. J. W. CLARK Blythcvllle, Ark. building up of the tissue. He eliminates the condition by thorough attention to decay of the teeth, by evacuating the pus from the abscesses with suitable and treating them ntiseptics,, and ' by of social workers who want to make their spare tljne 'profitable.' I don't blame them. "It isn't much fun to be told how to enjoy yourself, especially by someone who feels and acts superior. Working people know how- to have a 1 good time, and they ask no advice from people who donl work." teeth. Quite frequently a person nay have both caries and pyor- liea at one time. Either Is bad nough. : Since the lime when It was prov- d that pus pockets beneath the c-etli in the gums could result in dangerous symptoms of the body us a whole, much more attention ins been given to this subject. * * • Although pyorrhea Is most fre^ quently seen in middle age or lat- life, children of from 8 to 10 rs of age sometimes have the redness and swelling of the' gums which arc the danger signs of this disease. Associated with, the pus collections at the bottom of the teeth may be looseness, particularly of .he front teeth, and soreness -of. the gums to the touch or on pres- making sure that Ihe teeth arc properly arranged to avoid rubbing and shock, : Therefore, teeth that are removed must be replaced, and teeth that are out of line put in proper order. Ho will prevent tlie disease by teaching dental hygiene, thus providing for the removal of collections of tartar and debris around and between the teeth. He will also make certain that the teelli arc kept sufficiently clean to avoid tho establishment of bacteria in cavities and crevices. Your diet should he arranged lo provide enougn calcium, phosphorus, and vitamins A, C, and D o keep teeth and gums in good nutritional condition. With proper atlenion o thc.se factors, pyorrhea can be controlled! Free for Kfcht Hours ST. LOUIS. -(UP)—Eight hours alter he was paroled from the stale penitentiary 'at Jefferson City, George Shandrow was arrested on a charge of holding up a tavern in St. Wills County. sure. An X-ray examination by your ubllcnn. WE! ARE LOOKING FOR NEW DEAL, and this is not even SQUARE DEAL. —A DEMOCRAT. dentist, therefore, may catch pyorrhea in its early stages and prevent or eliminate a great deal of the iufeclion and olher disturbances. Unfortunately, tne condition Leisure Time Programs Held Onnecessary PHILADELPHIA. (UP) — Programs to guide people in the use d their leisure time are "snooty," in the opinion of Prof. Harry A. Overstreet. Overstrcrt, -an .Instructor at the College of ihe City of New York, attacked elaborate recreational programs. "All this talk about leisure time and methods of helping working people to spend it profitably is a very high-hat sort of business. Dropwd Dead Digging Grave HAKDY, Va. (UP)— While liulp- ing lo dig a (.'rave here. A. G. . Sprartlln had a hear^ altack and fell dead into the grave. ANNOUNCEMENTS™ Ths Courier Ne*-& has been authorized to announce- the following a* candidates for pi.blic office, subject lo the Democratic primary t August: For County Judge ZAt, B. HARRISON GEORGE W. BARHAM For MrmBrr CLINTON L. For Sheriff CLARENCE For Re-election It™l Courier News Want Ads. sometimes is allowed to proceed so and d»;idcdly snooty," he said in far that saving of the teeth is Ini- ! a talk here. possible. I "led to ttic-mselves, they are Your dentist can Ireat this db-I quite as capable of spending their rase with various measures lead-! spare time as anyone else. They inu to clearing up of the condi-' don'l welcome the condescension oi Conf-yp-« CALDWELL »ni Collector H. WILSON for Second Term For Cornty Treasurer JOE S. DILLAHUNTY ROLAND GREEN Fat Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG ADDISON SMITH R. B. (SKEET) STOUT For County Coorl Clerk FRED FLEEMAN For He-Election, tor 2nd Term For Assessor R. L. (BILLYH GAINES O. C. (IKE) HUDSON For Constable of . Chickasawba Township JACK ROBERTSON BEUJ-AH POYMER; lir.CIM IIEH15 TODAI lin.VNA GABHIKL ««4 1IADKUM: SIDDAL nt. cull thnj, >rl\r> -Ike Onhrlcl 61.ttr»" .7, irnMcar Drrfnriifera irllh He»fr»«-« i Iron*. <;ON U/1VID, Ike •rlmnl Trnlrtrr. U )• love 'wllk DaHtK »hi> rrunriN him Merely •• m frkt-nil. Mnrfrllnc-, fa !•«• wllh Cim. ka. lici-o airl(>g nKk KKD TIIAKMIHII. ho-,. rni>T»*». \Vhrn •H.-.dtllnr'i K r»4f»llirr. MMIS SHH1.U,. n>k> k (r (• mfftkt Ihi ivrrk-rnil nn hll f.ria «ke LM-r^ii:idr>. Uimnii ID tnkt- hrr lilnri'. llannn !• pN«ck «4trartrtf I.J lltl.l, nd IN UkCM l» larri. Xmtt- (o BUI (kit she !?»*<• • rnni ih<. irnvrrc u 1 h».|'K:il. lindl; \ lnr .ro.l. »,i r < .njiilrllnr" IK 111. mrr irlllna Diin Kr lni|irr..,.nllnn ".-II. '1'lirB .^Ind Ilk Ike clrom. a t* ll >ke farm OUTQURWAY Bv Williams IT DOM 1 ! MAKE NO IF I <5IT SNAKE BIT. I'M ON'Y JIST ONE C/ TH' MA>LE FVXRT O" TM' f AMILV. O 1 COURSE , WE'RE S'POSEDTO BE EQUAL., BUT YOU NOTICE WHICri OF ' SPECIES HAS TO FIGHT MICE, SPlOeRS, -SNAkES, AN' PUMP TIRES- " Wants Democratic Postmaster (To the editor:) I nni reliably informed tl:at the Republican Postmaster, who ha.-, been the jxxstmastpr hero ever since I can remember, had on April 15th or last month served out the full term tlial r.c was appointed lo serve by his own party and President Herbert Hoover. That early in February examinations were held by the 'postal Department to nil this place, and that at least ten good staunch Democrats tcok thai examination. It L« also ray information thai Ihis appointment is strictly In the hands of Congressman W. J. Driver and no one else. Now what I want to know is "What Are They Waiting On?" The first thing we'know another presidential election will conic around a'r.d" i[ a Republican should be elected some of us old fellows will net have a chance to see how it feels io have a good Democrat sell lls stamps. Honest, do you think for one minute that a Democrat wo::!d have been allowed to even serve out his time if the Republican parly was in power much less to go merrily on draw-in" down the nice salary that by every reason in the world belongs io some deserving Democrat, some good patient old p.my hors2. that has con- trlbuled his little might to buy a Roosevelt New Deal Badge, wlnl° the Republican holder gave lavishly to the Republican campaign fund, mid if ]..<, had had his way about it. we would yet be living under Sir Herbert Hoover, or tie stronger might have, but llkeiy t'.-e most of us would have starved to death ion; before now. i" fab: to these applicants ,«i '^en tne examination to M'd In this suspense, and I fhut his eyes ar.d surely anyone of th that OIK. Ml IV CO O.X WITH THE STOH* CHAPTER VIII J}II.L SEflDAL was not conscious that lie bail been praying all Hi,it long, hitler night as he sat In tho shalihy. lll-vcnlllated day coach in n train lliat seemed to ba drawn l>y Elo«--fnoleJ oxen instead of utcani engine. Marie-line's letter bad been not only t shock but an eye-opener. 1,'niil lie had learncil of Hi o accl- liciit ho had not analyzed his feel- in;; inward the girl lie hollered to lie his cousin. Her visit bad been o nevcr.to-be-forKOtteu event In his colorless life. Her charm and beauty hnti mado an Indelible impression, but lio had not realized thai lie Inved her until ho read the letter tolling him of her danger, llnw rnucli danger ho dared not think about. Wishing to spare his grand-uncle suspense and worry, he made an excuse to get away, intending to kcey all knowledge of the accident fron the olil man. It possible, until Sideline was on the road to recovery. Ilf.sgard-cyed, unshavon, and wearing bis work clothes with Elout cowhl(In boots, he did not present a very prosperous appearance when ho strode into tlie hospital that bright morning at eight o'clork. "Is Klic alive?" tho young man demanded across tho desk. Assured tliat she was. Bill sanlc weakly Into A chair and for several Eccnnds seemed unable to speak. "Hut slio can not bo moved, at jirjiicnl." Dr. Colton said. "Not for two v.-ccks nt least" "I—1 may see her?" "Surely. Miss Wjatl—lake Mr Siildal to 33." Donna was asleep when they etep(ie<l into tbc hushed chamber Bill crossed to the bedside am looked down at the white, plnehw face. It required a tremendous fort not to bend ilowu and kiss tha tece, r.ot to murmur the lov« tba surged through him like a tumulta ous torrent. "You miut go now." the n«rt« paid when lie had stood motlonlau for several minutes. "She—Is going to live?" "Of course. Hut she must no have any excitement." Uelow Ur. Collon was waiting fo him. "Miss Gabriel—cr—ths othe slXer said tbat you—It's cuatomar In pay hospital bills ID advance, bu the circumstances were tuch tht hut "When JouVc better I'm going lo ta!(e you io llic /arm n-illi me," Dill mid. wok from his nocks!, asked the Mo read, it yet. Giiall I read il lo mount and filled in a blank. jyou?" It was no premonition, of whal I back to tho circus as sonn n£ isiblc. Don't think me vain, 'the act needs me." i "Tlie net vvill have to do wilhnu: yon for a long lime. Ynu've Imil r.i .closo tiijav-:-. Dr. CrHUm told me ,lhat at ilrst ho was rerlnin yn ; liail a r-onciissiim. That rouNI hnve : been very scrinns." "N'ollUn^ mallei s s'i Ion;; ns rny hack Is .ill right. It Is. isn'l 117 They iliitn't tell mo ir iva*. jusl in Itilsler my rouirix'.'? 1 ' I'jnic ht'Ui'il her. "Ynih- lincli is perfcrlly nil riglit." lip leassuircl her. "l!ut I iniif-lirt tire yiui. \Vli«:i you arc Elron^n you ran tell ine tinw il tiar.i|:cni-il." • •I DON T tii.iw invn-lf unless * Ti::f —" Khu |::niscfl nlmiiu- ly. .Illiu-illin;; In r:i:-[ HllsplvlHl. when sIsL' u ri!= mi; ci l::!n. u;i«iji one • nf Siur |irnruti-iiin "llnvv ):: liiai'.fl father KliliblV si lili-il liasllly. "1 ilirlii'i loll liini i.>;i IVCMP lirnl. Diiln'l mini In unrry hir.i i! 1 ciui-' 1 heip II. Inn slurp I'll have I" 5-:.-!r ;cr than I e.\|:rrU-il !'il lf*I !ii:n "\\'hy ^l:-i mo?" sho n,! "tt'liy imi. apple tif h:r : .M.lflelirie! jlle hsrl mu ; she was tii eye-" S:ie hriil C^r i hci"ii:si! !;:• l run -in Kvi' Democrat 14 («tte r thin a P.e- j "I understand," Bill 1*11 ir» v «-|lj. . "I «-ill take c«re ol Mia Sid- 1 al'i eip;n:u." H* !{«»_ t "N all his 26 years Bill bad never •*• known a sick day. Possibly II was hll own virile health that had rompted him to tako up tho sludy t medicine. All that ho bad earned about It was forgotten now n the flood of relief tbat nvept Ter him. Madeline would recor- r! He did not question Dr. Cot- oa's diagnosis, nor hla statement that «he could not be moved for wo week;. 1C she had to stay, hen Bill would stay. * Not until honrs later did the 'act ot tielr clow relationship discolor his dreams of their future together. Then, like a specter, thli act arose to haunt him. Even If Madeline loved him could (her face a eommnnitr that wonlfl look npon their marriage as a «tcT So long as Grandfather Slddal l^ed. Bill (new ha was tied to the farm and .be enrlrons ot Lebanon. At soon Donna wakened and the nurse Informed her tliat her "cousin" had come. "Coasln? I — I daren't any cousin." •Mr. Biddal, dear. Yon were asleep when be arrived. He said h* wonld t» back thli afternoon.' Vagwl? Donna understood the words. But she wai ttill toe b«- to understand thi real meaning of the itaUSKnL The knowledge that Bill SUdal cared enough to come to sn her caused a warm glow In her heart and brought tun to her eyes, "My—my ilster?" she managed. That's jutt too bad, but she bad to (o to wit* th» circus." •Yd, •( eoum, «h» hid to io : on." Doaiu lought to tmlle brive- Ibc letter coataincd that pronipldi Donna to refuse the offer. "Just give the letter to me." she said. "I know what she eays." up the in:]MMi?M!iic In l;-r uir.it juy »t SIT In: liirn Iliuinii li:i.l i,-.r- pntlcii lilll iliil mil hni'W M .'i iilenlily. He lind rn:ne In Itrr n.s a fluty nr.fi s!:r !infl ilin;:zli; — Her icy linso:> wiu^:ni in :ii = iln.-w har-k. Iniiiiilt-pi}- (c"ln:^ ::..n snniclhiKs iv.ii wnms V.-i »:-it • * • !>!"<! Iro sniiT [:> nffei:c! IH-I .' Cci 1.1:11- ADELINE'S letter was clutclicd | ly Hie mention ni an uiii in;iu.= - in Donna's damn fist when Hill jatTerlmn slnulil i:ni rl:> ili;u. came tba second time. It slipped = "•"" ^ n ri"-,'." he ?;kid. ami ,-u"<-c. from her fingers to tho floor as her j Her eyes vu-re rlnsnl to hiilc th« eyes met his. His face, Inoxpress-1 'H'Wiinirn-.-in slic loll. Ibly dear, seemed covered with a ! At his ten lay Madeline'; | : ;- llilck hazs that cleared, then ho- ; lp r. liepi^'.nl it n;>. "VcniT.:." no came more opague. He came closer j*aiil. "It hasn't l;rr-n of.inc!l." llo and she could see nothing except Placed It on the I>M m-.it !,pi t. t ,,,\. his eyes— kind, compassionate, lev- ng. Neither spoke for a full mlnnte. Bill dared not say wliat be wanted to and could find n» words tor anything tlse. "I can't shake hanciE." Donna aughed tremulously. ''I've a broken right wiag.". I know-, and I'm so sorry. If there Is anything—" "It's wonderful ot you to corae. She left i litter tcr rou, but 1 Just wonderful!" Tears choked her voice. "How did you know?" "Your partner wrote me. I took "Don't try to ri-mi iiniil ion ;;;n stroiiEcr. A lid clnn't irorrv i-hr.jit- anything. I'll he l-.ere In 1:10 m^rn ing. but II ilieie is en icaniim" h3 1( . (\, e:n I'm .it Ihc Oi:!iiucr- want in tha send for me. cUI House.'' "You're very kiwi.- ?,: o ]t ,u r . mured, but there wr.s nn::ni. s nnro than formal politeness In Ijer tonn. "I love him. 1 love hiisi!" shs mo-itied »-hen the iloor cluscri i-c- Iliad bini. "What shnll get a plane I'l have been here sooner." "Yon are kind, oil, so kind." "Are you Buttering—much?' 1 "Not now—" Donna's heart was tinging. "Not tines you camo Into this room. Your T your Btesence lnl " B ' for Her funib!in; lingers inre open the flap ol 111? letter. The wnnls Madeline h.id scranlrfl d.inced crazlly on Ihe sheet hut she coulil read enough to" understand wiia'. Ihcr conveyed. "I'll do it: I tull Ln .M.irlelltif! It's her deception, not mine. What else can I do? Oh Gml. ir llil? Is a sin-don't punish me! !.*t him icaro lo love me! I love him >-o every-11 catl - t sea[1 ^- m 0|Jl of n)J . ^^ If this is wIckeflnoES, then 1'tn R , The nurse rlacert a chair beside ; wicked woman - but. oh. the bed, tten discreetly elepped out of the room. Bill sat down, (laced hll hud on Donna's and held It (eiUj. "When you »r« better I'm golni to Uke you to the tarn vllh me." ne Goil, give ui» tajr chance tor and happiness;-" Ait.. etbaua'.on. But I murt jstl "TO with tears roll- Ing down her cieeke, tlie lore ihe letter to shreiis, thea falutei] witb BE

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