The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1933
Page 4
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, •A.* Sole NtUoMl Adrertisins RtpresenUUvee: , Artau*w D«ttU«s; Inc., New Yort, Chlc«|o, Detrott.,. Bt. Usub, Diiiu, Katuu City, LltU< Rock PoblUMd Every Afternoon Except Sundty. Entered as second class in alter at the posi office »t Blythevllle, Ar- ktlisas, under act of Congress Oc~~ tober 9, 1917. Served by the United Press. SUB8CftTPTION RATES By the Cil» of BlythevlUe, 15c per week or it £6 per year In advance. By mall within a radliu of 50 mUe», »3.90 per year, tl.50 for »lx months. 8Sc for three months; by mill In postal zones two to six, inc'.uiivc, $6.50 per year, in zones seven nnd eight, 110.00 per year, payable In advance, The Liquor Tariff One of the jobs the next Coiwoss will have to tackle will he the matter of deciding how much of, a tariff to levy on imports of hrinl liquor; and . when the matter comes up for consideration it should Iw Dinted out thut importing liquor is on a different basis from importing other commodities. When prohibition cii'.ls. the distilling industry in America will be in the typical "infant industry" class. Congress will be urged to give it ample protection; to put the import duties sity-high so that the money Americans spend for liquor will go to American producers and not to foreigners. But we, might also consider the . fact that doing that will simply create a large liquor industry in this country, with a vested interest'in any future steps we. rrwy want to take on the liquor question. Might-it not. be wise not to give our distillnripo too much protection? Wouldn't it, in other words, be 'a <:ood thing if the-liquor manufacturing trade failed to grow to the, size it had before the prohibition era? . Uncle Sam> Salesman Uncle Sam has had to act a jjootl many unfamiliar parts this year. One of the strangest of all, however, seems io-be the combined ro!e of salesman and price-fixer which hn has undertaken in connection with Mrj Roosevelt's negotiations with the railroads and the steel producers. What apparently is going to happen is that the railroads lire going to buy something like 700,000 turn; of new -steel rails. They are gni'inj to gel them at a price substantially lower than current market quotations. And it is all going to happen because Uncle Sam decided to make it happen. Uncle Sam, in brief, acted ,as salesman, purchasing agent and price arbiter, all in ono moment. The result is going to }}<; all to the good for everybody concerned. But the old gentleman has certainly been tilling a new role. Spectacle and Warning The Navy Department is now lire- paring to send six or 12 seaplanes on •A mass flight from San Diego to Hono- lulu, according to recent reports. Such • a flight would be the longest single over-water hop ever attempted by a mass formation. Jt is tilso reported Hint if this flight is successful, n group of at least 25 planes may be sent to Europe next summer, as a gesture to balance General Biilbo's flight here this year. However much the layman may ([Uibble about the utility, or otherwise, of such; flights, they al least make gor- KCOUH and exciting: spectacles. Furthermore, they arc excellent domor.- strations of military strength. A nation that puts on such ftipfhts tacitly warns its potential foes what they can expect if tliey start anything. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Plow Up Debts There will be no Inflation. We liavu move money Ilian we need ant' abundant gold. We will not net oul of th> depression until tlie government plows up 50 per cent of nil money obligation.";' and putj the brakes on tlielr reproduction. If accomplished at nil, H must Iw accomplished by dlrM action and not by Inflation, which cati 0|>cra*o only on a negligible pars of such oljllgfttloa 1 -. aha unequally as to thai purl. Politicians cnnnot comprehend direct action. Tlu Men :iui*t be made crooked— warped lulo a maze with rcwurcjs (.seldom money) for those who crook lU-bcfore It Inliw their language. To iny mind tills Is tho weakness of the wholi- monstrous plan. If the Investment Bankers' Association would back n 'simple plan to have the government plow up 50 per cent of all money obligations. II would go. over. Innsmuih us Its leaders will never do so, we arc all doomed nntl it mane 1 ; little difference whether we jilo\i< up cotton nnrt wheat', make birth control effectual as to soivs, or whether we don't. —Clinton L' CnliUvell or Minllu In letter to St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Profit Presl^-'iit Rocjcvel;. conferred find cogitated at Washington about currency Inflation, the dollar hit n new low of 63.71c gold on International exchange. The FicTIcral Reserve automatically jumped to a new high ot $32.28 an ounce the price of gold which it sells abroad ori consignment from 0. S, miners. At thai price the.monetary "olr. of the U. 3. Treasury uud Uie Federal nrscrvo was worth In world markets $0,400.000.000. On the books that gold Is. carried at the old legal price ot J20.67 an ounce, or' a total of t4,329,(X»,000. Thus in the last six montlu the U. S. made a paper profit Ion Us gold holdings of 13,100,000,0(JO. —Time I've given up the idea of retiring. There's too much work to be done and too short a time to <lo It ill. — Mnj, Geii. Hugh L. Scott. * * * It Is my opinion that possibly economists write the laws of economics after the event, —Banker William A. Harriman. » * » I wish It was only by book-building that intolerance vented lt.i madness. —II. O. Wells. * » • Please tell tho world I hope lo live a llltlc longer. —Charles A. Lindbergh. Spain Is finished —Prince of Aslunao, Working Conditions Have Vital Effect on Health Telegraphers sometimes have a form of crarmi in the lingers that BEATS'EKK KV'DR. MOKKIS FISHBfIN Kditor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hy- is associated not c o much wltli fa- [ jeU, the Health Magazine | tlguc of long hours us with n ; Tlie world on October 4th cele- j scn£0 of responsibility In fduiiii? ] brates Ills 300lh anniversary of i 'nessagcs. In other, words, this the birth of Bernardino Rama/zl- c , cn «lt!on alfecllng the lingers of: nl, who Is credited with having established Industrial medicine and the study of industrial diseases In medical .science. Today, physicians everywhere realize that the patient's occupation may be asso the telegrapher i s mm ^ (| le , Amf as that of stammering in the speech of people who stammer only when under emotional stress. 9. T • 111 the rug industry, as recoiitly '• - , • dated very definitely with certain ! ' 1:ls ° ccn Panted out, hands are : diseases, or disturbances of his* n '°"BW repeatedly in contact with ] , lhc v '' co1 '" tying knots. The work- ! the *" health. TVicrc arc many industrial con-1 dllions in ' which there is execs-1 mnmilly in the workroom. • This occurs, ftir iiistam-e, in dye. woi ks, slaughter houses/ paper; mills, jelly factories and large kitchens, it is known that long hours of work and such an atmosphere may be exceedingly injurious to health. Those conditions can l« overcome by use of j O ' t fans, exhausts and installation of • aitlflcial air conditioning. In the occupation of mining, ma-j ehinery has been introduced, These machines arc exceedingly noisy, so that their use is asso- i elated with an increased number of accidents. Hccause of I he noise of the machines, the miners cannot hear or. the ri]inl>lins, r which indicates that u section of the coal is go- Ing to hreak away. Workmen in dye factoilcs, particularly where aniline Is . much ' used, sometimes suffer from acute poisoning from aniline tiyes. , The symptoms where such pol- | selling occurs ure peculiar l : luc- '. ness of the lips and a deficiency blood, due lo this poison, j in ciironic rases there may be ! marked dizziness and lo's of mcm- 1 ory. as well as tremors of various "Don't go yet, Doc—(hat deminds me of another funny one." Tims medicine today ."can.? ev- ciy industry as to its ix>?5ible dangers to health, and working ccndilior.s everywhere are being made safer, ft is not surprising ££,,™«5!L..".Ji-ad ^*^"^ uTSS Itiilun physician who first realized the importance of occupation in relation to health. Use of' automatic hammers is associated v.'ith circulatory impair-! Last year, 57,54-1 signatures, vpp- ment in arms and hands. Miners! resenting 70 different nationalities, also suffer from a disturbance ofi were entered on the register for the eyes known as oscillation, or! visitors kept at Shakespeare's nystagmus. birthplace at Stratford-oii-Avon; When Ogdeu I/. Mills'i Secret beat Eciulpbisc-: Gold Cup classic at Be' his horse did something no' L thoroughbred has been a| do this year. Mills. forni<( rotary ot the trca above wilh the cup. BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO From the flic* «f Ike Daily Courier Saturday. Sept. 2!i. 1923. Xenuett hlph school football team dclcated JMythcvllle ycstev- dtiy. 12 to C. A touchdown by Criiis • accounted for lilytheville's CCOl'C. The Sliriners from .'all over this territory celebrated ths Initiation of a large number of tie\v lueiii- lyrs by ah nil day .celebration al Canithcrsvillc Thursday. Thi: members who attended from Bjy- Ihcvlllc were Nobles J. L. Russell. Ovriglil niHCkWDOd, Chester Ciinnlnsham, Henry .Morgan, R. P. Pnddlson, A. B. Fairfleld. W. 11. Baiter. P. Lee. Dr. Sal- Ib-i, Mr. Patty Mr. \yiillams, Mr. Koontz .nnd John 0." Watson. A-chnmber of coaimcrcc com- ifittcc consisting of I. Rosctithal eh-Jlnnnn, T. J. Mahan, A. M Butjt.'O. W. Hogan, Herman Cross •\. G.-Little and-Moll Brooks has been , named. to go thoroughly into the question of obtaining a tolton mill t:> locate here. ni:f;i.\ HERE TODAT 11(111 VV1JS TO.V. «on at » raUllon- <llr,-. „„,! J(IA\ \VAIII.VG, II tlclll- I'lil* ulrl, arc nirraelrd la ench o'ltirr 'iirt. ihr Irnln. en roB(i> to >lrn,|,hl.. Joan ka> ll-TI college lirrort- urntfitnllnn ID •••!«! her fsimlty tn n nnnncftll cmerstnrr. l:«>h tt rnuiln,; Co AltmpMa ID co»- nrcllitn tiilh ennxlrarllon ° r • • ntnliom lirnnrb ot hit father*! •i ill.,. «<>!» •prnk« fo Jonn hnl. 1blnk* x IIIK lif l> .lurlliiK n fllrlaitoo. «k» ri-KnltW him. llr nr>lc» (lie Inlllaln. **J. W.," nn hrr IrnTeHni; «-a«f mid •r r.'imllT mil her ".limn." llr «<•» •le'kl .it hrr hill irlli • Il-K.l. IIIIKi: TtirtXRH. Hal t. ilrcrnnlnrij lo find her. HIT.IIIHC or Ihr l nr ,,llj-, Blrhtnl- i-" ."nnn'» «l»lir. I'AT. IS j»nr« «• *•<* xn*r lii n,irk. DK.VNV. - ,rr. "' -, "7 ...... •'•• "•» »!<!« i>i>r!.n hi n KSir.-icf. fl>>i»itrr.|.,Tli. K J'al . l>:ird>hl.|i< ° ' :1 " nvr Ilir lirUnll ..I lirr mnlhrf. l voynlty for good. • Tarrot Gave Fire. Alarm BRIDGEPORT. Conn. (UP) — When a rubbish fire spread to a, parrc spread owned by Frank the alarm. Polly, hung out in ilr cage for an airing, up such a commotion when fire spread that Leone rushed out to see what was wrong, ile reported the fire and moved Polly to a safer place. f believe that for the moral and political prestige of the nations, it would be advisable lo placs an embargo on conferences. —Premier Mussolini, IHJT OUR WAY " flAU ffAH KPiA'j By Williami 175S=l-ord Nelson, BrllisH adTniral, born.. assault Criimeanwar. <hile declares war against Spain y declares war on. Turkey. JtoViurn. >!]-. liri ilip train. na>TTrr>. "XI til, MV i;o OX WITH THE' STOKT CHAPTER II \T cried. "Oh. Joan, tell me nliout liim! Are we Eoing to Hare a wedding in our family?" 'X'H if you're waiting for me. I'al. lie wns one ot those conceited men. Well, maybe not conceited —just hnnctsome and impudent and used to having his own n Vou know the kind." "What are you trying to tell me? Have you really met somebody?" "I met him on the train.'That Is—I didn't really meet him." We Just talked and I ran. away from him when I saw you all coming. You ECO, he was so perfectly sure he had attached me. But ha Ttns really wonderful. Pat! Handsome and sort ot rugged, like ho hat played football or planned big bridge* ind Lelped build them.' Joan was dressed now, looking tery smart In hor tweed suit will a small, dark hat hugging he cloudy hair. I "Kow," she said, "I'm going ou I to get a lob." j TEiis confideTtco carried he I through the morning, but by noo j much ot her assurance was gout. ] At lunch time sho sat la the Lit tie Tea Shop It had been a di; couraginB morning. Professo Jayne was speaking at a princ pals' conference and both Profes sor Hanson and Professor JVilso were attending it. JOAN' harl driven downtow " parked life battered old farall (Artwcrs Page) car near Cossltt library an walked over to a buslucss change. Jun 35 well have several Iron la the lire. Any kind ot wor wou|d be preferable to going bac tome and reporting failure. Only a few days before h mother's letter had come, revealing the difficulties. Mrs. Waving had written: "Bill and Sara have decided to be married la June, dear, which means BUI must MTO pennies, ile Is. 23 now, you know, and Sara Is 25. And they've walled a loos lime. Bill is afraid he'll lose her If he wails any long- When she had finished the teit paragraph Joan bad put the letter aside lor a moment , and walked to the wlnrjdw. Without really seeing it, she tlarea al tbe campus, white with enow. Her mother had written "Denny's truuble. whatever II Is, doesn't get aiy t-elter. I'm afraid he nf(i\! lrC3':-ent. He 1st ion!;Ins very iblo and ib» doctor art- vised tebioi him out of school In- iefinitely." '< rr "7~~— It was then Joan decided lo ream home, Sho had packed tint ight. Things mnat have been hard for mother ever to.write* that letter, had been doing things for hem all their lives, sacrificing to make the two years at Miss Barington's possible for Joan. Sho had wanted her to meet the right >eople. And worrying through somehow whilo Joan was at IIol- irook Hall. Mother's face had ;rown old nnd tired, sacrificing 'or her children. I>. waj all wrong. Mother had had so liltle happiness. Marrying father had been a mistake. Aunt Matde had told Joan all about it when she was 16. How pretty mother had been, and happy. In tho llttlo Mlslssip- pl town where she sans in the church choir. Father, passlug through tho town, had come to the church. One of the few times In hl3 life. 'Aunt Maude had guessed. Ho fell In love with molher nnd they were very happy for a short while until he began drinking again. Mother had known about father's drinking am\ gambling, but had thought she could reform him. fat iaid, "Whal art Joti frying to Icll me"'" \ wenl on (lov.-n the ienslh c! ' not until later that mother liatl earned about the money he hail .aken. After that the few people In :ho neighborhood who hart been friendly stopped comiug. Then the 'best families" were moving off Iho street and building bcaiiUfnl liomcs in suburban sections. Xow, with the exception of tho Wariuss. the entire block was filled willi boarding house3. But her mother harl managed, somehow, to giro them music and dancing lessous ai:d they hail hcpt up an appearance of com- Jna:i hart conic Ic the ten roj•••! more expensive than si:i:ie yl? she coiilil have clin;en. lice;' chc felt w, It helped to fee smart, pur, ons people. M;nl-j you fur^ct: a n uncut I'mt liil world, ns as you pcrronMly were confer bad turned topsy-turvy. She finished her sandwich hot lea ami drew on her g:t 1'cople wc;e coming i;i !a ; numbers now thai tlie neon forlable living on the rental from ! had arrived. She rccuj the farm. People had forgotten IRVOUP in one corner of l about father after a while and j Marion Conner, Lillian \ they had had some happy times at ilerie nobertson. Tv.-o yt> school. • I entered and loi>k a lahle no: gains to make lip to ' trom Ilcr - Ti -c i: 'an laci:ia mother for everylhins as much P™ 5 puke Turner. Blie had l' as I can," Joan thought as she!" 1 l' i3 class ago i:> H, walked along Mndlscn. The im- porUut thing, looming larger Iliau _ school. He couliln't have I'. lllore tllrir > 12 llicn. Ot , anything else just llica, was find-! lia<1 lon B since iorsnllen. ing a job. , ot't?r man— Tho woman at the business ex-' ' v ''°. '' couldn't lie: Vc:, It !• change listened to Joan's brief re- j tl!0 audacious yoiins uia:i ot j ! cital of accomplishmeals with a No girt, now, would ever think that. Girls who married such men today dirt it because they wanted to and not because they expected to change things. ._. • • • had lived In the big, old Waring place after father's parents died. The older Warings had never been very cordial to mother, but she hadn't talked about it. And their pictures. In massive, old frame?, were slill hanging In the gloomy old room which had once been the family library. Joan could scarcely remember the time when they had not lived lij the old bouse. And she had only a dim recollection ot the speculative look in her eye then shoved an application blank would liave to pass him to- nj in front ot her. 'Ihe cashier's desk. i "Fill that out In Hie wailing 'rain. He was not live feel a-. back lurncj to her. room, "And lea desk." She added slowly. "I'm . going to be franlr. Miss Waring, was digging dowu InJ .1 please," she scii,! crisply. I po ^ cl - "o drew out a hlu eave it wilh the girl at the '' "' !1 sll ?f 5 ' ou ^ l:st wllnl w . - Jllsl lie said. m"»«lc- « ob - [ I think you're waslins'your time!Interrupted. "There's a dr, locking for clerical work. There ;F r ?! ty sir j at a la "'f l . 1 ?^, 0 ' are so many others trained for It and there are so many places you'd fit heller." Her tone was firm, bat friendly, and there was a smile In her eyes. "You'll- find somclhlng, I'm I knew her once. I lliiiik. was-In my class at pram school. Funny, I can't reiuer her first name. Last name 'Good looker?" I "And some!" ' "Someone els? I* qirl era? j "Aren't we all? \v; ; ;it \\cre (saving about the plnntv" Bob spread out Hie print, j Josn got to iicr feet. s:n> blank i trembling, hut she J OAN had understood what she meant when sho stared clown at tbo questions on the form: "State experience, conip- hat tio\vn i.ior- 1 fir;::lv tragic, terrible time when father toraeter m.ichine. hookkeeping rr.,irdir.l hr.ivcl.. hs ih was brought home to them dead. Imarhirre, .'Jflir.K machine. H.ivc.the taM?. Hfl had shot himself, tut It wai^oii nit. J;eea boaded?;! ^hey' (To Ue

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free