The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 30, 1933
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POGROM i KWS co., PUB -, - t,. fc. MBOOOfC. Edi «. w. auym COVRIER.NgWS UB tor '.Mtei*l Mmttt*;. , Ml Pat**, fan, W* York, cwetio, |R* L0VM,' rTlfljt. ' KfTlffa City,' Uttlt (ARK.) COUELER NEWS P$Uttod Krery Aftcnwon Except Sundjy. Altered u Mcbiid cUus nutter it the put oflk* at BiythevlUe, Arkansas, under act of Congress Oc- U*er,»,.ii'n. Senred by the United Pra>. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In UK. city or BlythevU)*, IK per week or *8JO per year in idvtnee. By mail wiHfln a ndlui o* M mile4, Wflo per year. IIW for tin taoritt*. »5c for three months; by mail in poMal tone* two .to six ,lnct(Mlv«, $8.50 per year. In zones uven and tight, 119.00 per year, payable In tdnnu. Our School System Faces Collapse The next session of Congress will probably bo asked to vote something like ?60,000,OnO for the relief of the nation's public schools; nnd when the question conies up- for debate we are likely to get a look at. one of the most critical phases of the entire depression. In a way, the whole business is ;t sample of whnt happens 'when an, irresistible force meets an immovable object. ; The irresistible force is the schools' need for money—a need .that simply must be met. The immovable object is the fact that thousands of cities and counties simply .haven't got the money and can't possibly get it. In consequence, the problem becomes one of the great number that i,i being tossed on the receptive !np of Uncle Sam. * » • Superintendent Charles A. Lee .of Missouri, head of a committee of edu- cition officials appointed to present the schools' case to Congress, lists a few of the ways in which the depression has crippled the schools;. This year will see 80,000 fewer teachers on the job in America than were employed last year • -although the ' NRA has released at least 100,000 boys arid girla of school v.ge for further study. Teachers'' pay has been reduced, on the averape, by 20 per cent.' In some regions the cuts are as high as 60 per cent. ' Half of all the teachers will get less than $400 for their year's work. Some . are actually getting lts:i than ?35 a month—the day labor wage in NRA codes. In many localities schools will be in session for only three or four months. Many high -schools have had to go on a tuition basis, which means that thousands of .vpun^sters won't get the .education they are .entitled to. • * . * On the other hand, there is not a city nor a county in America that is notl pressed for money. Tax revenues have fallen off, both because of the depression and <jcrause of antiquated tax systems. Furthermore, we arc t>eginning to hear a wave of propaganda in favor of still further economy in the schools— propaganda backed, for the most part, by,-wealthy. imlivid,u»U who• have far less reason for complaining about. school expenditures thin' the' ordinary middleclase citizen who pays his (axes without a whimper, ' ' it is a critica) situation. The school system is in the process of collapsing, and it is supremely important that the collapset be averted. If no one but Uncle Sam -can. do it, it looks very much as if he would have to dig down in his pocket for whatever funds may be needed. 'Lowbrow' Music Dr. Arthur Rodzinaki, director of the Cleveland Orchestra, Bays that "high-brow" music has got to take off its Roup-and-fish regalia and make its appeal to the man who likes to sit around in his shirt sleeves. "The idea that one has to be done out in handsome clothes to hear a symphony concert is foolishness," he remarks. And he adds thrt he plains "to take our orchestra to the people who need it most, the workers.' . If rn,ore orchestra conductors hiid this idea, it is a safe bet that support of high-class milsica! organizations in America would not rest' so largely on the backs of the wealthy. In too many cases -Society has made musical functions an excuse to parade in evening dress; and the ordinary man in the street, feeling -like a fish out .of water in. such a crowd, simply stays away. Genuinely ;fme.music ran be RS popular in America as anywhere—if the people who .{sponsor it just take the pains to doff the high l-at. , The approach of prohibition repeal offers dry drgahir.at'ions n chance to make it tragic mistake; and there lire indications that at least a few of them are all .oet to take it. An official of the Ohio Anti-Saloon League, foiK 1 instance,- reriiarked tlie other day. that his or<janization can hoid no.vie)V3;'as to thn sort of liquor control system it would like to see adopted once the dry law dies. .'•"That," he said, "is impossible because .the ..league does not admit'de- feat, will not .concede anything, will not discuss: possibility of. repeal, will not give any. attention to any questions of.AvKat. niay. be done 'after re- Iteal and will •'.not prefer any particular form of Jiquor coritro!,'since it does riot believe .in itnythinsr except complete prohibition." Dje-hard fidelity .to « principle i« always admirable. But the tlrys could render a useful public service right now-in helping their fellow citizens-to find a practical method of controlling the liquor, traffic. It is disappointing to see that, sortie dry leaders are washing their hands of that problem. I liavc always fell that re'lelon was something to be liVeli,' not dtscus^nj. —Mary Pickford, actrc«/"-> •,*.--.• •SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 German nationalism todav is a pagan revolt ngainJt Christian civilization —Ludwig Lcw- i-'oim, novelist.-' f,V. •'•• t>Ut OUK WAY 3JOE)E ^LAIVCES By Gtbrge Clarkj Goiter Is Extremely Rare Among Inhabitants of Japan BY DR. MORRIS HSHBKIN Mi lew, Journal of the American Association, and of Hy- reia, the Health Japanese, as pointed out by Dr. J. r. McClemlon. are exceedingly Irce from goiter as it occurs all over the world and lu all the countries of the world. Japan was the country lr which goiter was mcit rare. For instance, lie found only one EOllcr for every million ol the people. What that would metn .to the United States is easy to calculate. If he had a similar nccrd In this country, there would tc approximately 120 goiters in then-hole country. Instead, there have boon many hundred thousands. In an endeavor to explain the exceedingly lo\v Incidence of goiter among the Japanese, Dr. Mc- Clrndon analyzed numerous specimens of seawei-d from various localities on the Japanese coast. 8ea- I weed IE about one thousand times at rich in iodine as any other i'.vi substance. t!i'.- United states that goiter Is Hint Common In those ssctions of the country In which* the water .met the soil contain the least rrvounts of iodine. ^ 9 3 » 'lliesc areas include the Pacilic m-rthwest and tlic Gie.it Lakes arc the sections ol In which the \vnlr* ima. These the country is glacier water and in which Ihe -'I'ticlables grown on the soil contain little iodine, so thai Ihe m<:al of the .inimals which feed en the herbage also contains but little iodine. In some sections of the coun- trv, attempts are being made to rnrich such rubstances as egqs, vegetables and meals with iodine by feeding io-line In the diets of Animals The mere fact tnnt the Japanese have hut a small amount of because they use seaweed in their diets need nol induce Amer- ic.uis to cinbaik on a diet of seaweed for tlie same purpose. If it is maG'f certain that Iodine Drum t'orjis at Conven SEATTLE. Orei (UP) -s -:ics champions of tlie North-vest. S-ntllc Post tr?.<-k American I^eglon Dru ., . . . , 'S'-ifl-' Corps, will go to the 13 provided bv ionized salts or by j national convention at Cl tablets, (he preventive measure; ea. 2-5, on funds raised by f/ttKwi-n on Buck FajJ Ring some more. I think they're just pretending they're not at home." CHURCH EXCSUES Seaweed is cerved by ihe Jap- . , In. various fashions. They I wl 1 ' hav e bc?n earned out suitably.; lor subscription. often eat as much as 10 grams of i ----- ---- ------Ihe weed at a single meal. It is! in a variety of ways and nn-ler a number of different names. In this country ' idoine is supplied, particu'arly for girls o! ,1'Jolescent agej In the form of tab- lots vyhjch they may lake during trw school year . These tablets contain approximately one-sixij to one-tenth grain each and are given once a week for a period of 40 weeks during the school year. It has been well established by it-idles made In various parts of BLYTHEYlLtE 10 YEARS AGO From the flies of U* D»fly Confer SnmUjr, Sept. J», . No paper. . h«n«»y, Oct. 1, i«3. Sunday, In Manila, Miss Frances Craig of this city was united In linrrioga to Byrus Secoy of Dell The young couple will reside in Jell where the groom is connected wllh the Planters Mercantile Co., n the.drug department. Adolnh Meyers, well 'known colon factor of this city, was united n marriage in Mcmphtj..Sunday to Hiss Belle Brt>uda. : • foirmer .veil mown resident and .daughter of Uio late M. Brauda, merchant. n. B. Jones, of'Halls, teiin., arrived,the last of-the week to accept a' position-In the'bookkeeping department of the ?arrper s Bank. He Is. an experienced young man, comes .highly recommended, and we 'predict' he. will m dnto our society ot young people 'as completely as In the banking business. Fny'Mott. cashier of the Peoples bank. i s confined to his'couch today, sutforihg of the chills Just like he- Mad not gone lo Hot Springs to boil'out. . And they came, every one whose heart stirred him up, .every one whom his spirit, made willing, and brought Jehovl offering, for tlie work of the tent jf meeting, and for all serf thereof, and for (he holy garments ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Coirimij ' MMOD| REHB TODAY »OH r/E5TOK, MB of • mil- llo»lr>, mjHi JUAN WARING. • lirte*liU ctri, ir* illractr* (• •kck cikn M iki mti. » r*«r> (• Mniv'kh. J*** k» (in e«llc*i fcrfor» crudulln I. .(whl tnl Immnr li » liinctal mrcner. It.* to ruWliMl u Hrx»tU t» CM- n>fll» nlik Ik* e*ulti«it» tl > niillen k«>ck *t kU fitkn^ •nil. Bak.«K*k> to Joan tar, tklik- tBK kit I. •liicltac * ltr»li», Utt Tth.lT. fcfjfc.: fit iot« <». tllll«S«. "•*• w -" •» |xr tnrellw n *e mmt • l Ik* .UiU> kniri m,mi~n «t ktr Umiir nih k» "Jo...» n. l«p> .1 x kf .1 ,k» kai teli> m IrK-B*, DtKB TlinJlKR. «kal k* I« 44-len»tM4 t. IM ktr. Brriiair a Ik* fnmll.-, 4IOk>l' li« J«J.«-» ablrr, PAT. 18 JUT. Bv Williami Sou. o' TH \Wi4OTs He. ABOUT? IT German Youths Guarded By Their Nazi Leader BERLIN IUP) .— Baldur von Sclilr ; ach. Na^i youth, leader for the entire Reich, recently ordered ms s.uVrrdinates to take, "care that rncmbcrs of the youth organlza- tioris not only did not neglect their school-and home duties but that he weaker children were not gh'- -n tasks loo great for their tremjlh". For some time, many German >arents' have been anxious over he distances their sons and daughters n-erc required to march as merribers of the youth move-1 ment. sometimes with heavy knap-1 'acks'and often In bad weather, 't Is thought the order resulted from the collapse of many, children under tlic strain. Banned Dance Halls KELSO. Wash. (UP)—Judge L. H. Huntington fcmcnctd pevorl •Toots"'Bailey to stay away from dancc/hatte for six months. To be sure M' did. the judge Instructed Mm tot spend the nc.xt four Saturdays in-the city Jail. Bailey was convicted of slapping a-girl at a dahce-recenlly. RcatJ.;Coiiricr N'cws Want Ads. , Fin&hiial r, iprn.. ArAWic vessel to -make l*e IJ-rr-nr_.ti krolkff. h 4. |,. Wild ..i nir.i.. Ik. .!«„ ^(fc.,. work. In , cnnre. J«»» KAr* Inli knntU*:. ID a <M room «tir *rn n»ke Tamer wko™ Onj... Wllfc him t. Ike «l<r.r(lt. Tonne mmn ihp «aw o* ihe trnlB. f.rnvlnp ttif <* a room. Joan p«»«r* 1 l«rlr InWe km B.b dot. «ol ««« arr. ROW GO ON WITH THE STOBT CHAPTER III tOAf^ outside the tea ; room, was taking ber. eiclted self 1n hand. Well, that was that! Sbe tola 1 herself It was rldfenlona to feel BO let down and disappointed. Had sho expected the young man —a stranger—tu rush after her? O! course he wouldn't. ' It was lust as she. had thought The train spisode had been a train episode and nothing more. Ho had forgotten ail about her, even though she was wearing the ear.ie costume 6be bad worn when he had talked so absurdly and loo**l »s though he were ready to do somclhlns dramatic like picking ber up and dashing off with her, It was foolish to have expected anything else. He had wanted to flirt with her on the- train tnd when she wouldn't flirt ho had put her out of mind. There had been nothing more to It than that. For a moment she wanted to •peak to Duke Turner. Ha had glanced up as sbe pLssed. It she bad, Duke prohably would have wondered who sha was. And tbe young man of the train would have thought she was trying to re-open » flirtation. She would «top thinking about him, -.bout thosa teasing eyes! "Hello, there, -Joan .Waring. When did you com* home? U wis Molly Dayii speaking. She and Joan had been good friends lh« last year at Mlu Bar- notion's, b«[o'r« Joan had cot tbe chance to eirn ber ( tuitlon by coaching and asjluing as practice teacher at Holbrdok. "It's nice to see you t Molly. 1 .was beginning .to think I didn't k'nftw » ib a I la Mempbli." "Town'» getting, grown. And Cull ot itranger* Hare joo ittn our new tkyicraptr}- The Sternes Building." "Y««, ! .think'It's rondertu)." "Our office Is on the top floor." "I didn't kaow you were work- in?. Selir."- - - "tioli'i Mi me you bs'iln't A prety girl slefpcd inlo Iiif path. heard I'm not a spoiled darling • of rich parents any more!" Molly said lightly. "Dad lost all of his money, Joan, being too optimistic. But I'm not baring a halt bad time. A Job's lots of fun." "I'm envious," Joan said, "I'm looking for wortc, too." . :, ; "Still singing? , ^'l^ "Yes." " "" Molly regarded her thoughtfully, ber brows drawn together. The Junior League is sponsoring an entertainment tonight at ona of the hotels. Kan Willougb- by asked me to help her find another number for tbe program. Joan—there's an Idea! You'-" be grand! Jimmy Blake's orchestra Is going to ph7 and there will be a few special numbers. I know you'd make about $10. Joan, and It would be » chance to get your voice before tha^Memphis public. Would you like to do It?" "Ob, Molly W love to!" "I'll call Nannie." said Molly. Joan thanked'her warmly and walked away, lifted out ot the sober mood of » few miautea before. Tha chance encounter bad been fortunate. At least she would hare something-cheering to tell them at home. .Now lo rash back and press her rnost becoming "Bob ICcsloii.'" she exclaimed. playing a song he liked. "Mow much do I love you — I'll lell you no He. How deep Is Hie ocean? e S« /,'£•' SKVICE. inc. A slender girl in wnlte. her I brushed by an Ineffable c!i| and wislfulness, her dark like wings againtt ner chd stepped out on th<, platform. J stared at ber, amazed, locrf Then Joan lifted ber youns voice, tbe clear. .notes Eoariug upward, ailing] room. There was a burst off plause as she concluded the ber. "That's my girl. Dnke," said. "Your Ktrir* ".loan. Joan!" Ouke slarcrl. Then he _ "What do you know Rtiout tl Jo.in. of course. Funny I coul] remember her Oral name, the girl I U'as lalking abou the tea shop." "She wns there!" "Von would have seen . when sbe left, but you were led in a blueprint." "It doesn't matter now si I I've lound her. You said ber f j nnme Is 'Warren?' ' I "Ye3." fnld Duke. "W'arll j He pronounced !t "Warrins." "1 kid. too." 1 "Jonu Warren." Hob laughing softly. "That's no wonderful enouRh name for a| like tbat. I'll -hange It!" r.TE was In high spirits, meudously escited. He found her again and she was I only beautiful and sweet b-it f ented as well. The applause ! brought Joan back. Sbe s(| qulntly for a noiuenl. curving her lips, while the orc.l tra player! the Introduction to \ encore. She could see 1'nt li place, completely at ease, the confidence ot the very ;ol and beaulllul. And (lien JoT eyes met tha smiling gray E| of tlie young man not f.ir avl Her voice rose again, liiuipily.f How high Is tlu sky;" Nice tune, nice ^ords. Made a man feel sentimental. It wa: going to beUiard- er to find that girl than he'd thought. Ho had searched tbe streets for her, stared at every pretty girl ho met. Good lookers, lots of them. 'But not one matching Joan. This was gctlinj; him no where. And, besides, a girl hunt was nol the reason for his trip to Jleui- ] tbe opening strain ot the cbnt| Again the pudienco applau] enthusiastically but Joan, singe. Bob hurried lo li' scanning tho fashlOMblyVUrjl womcii and girls ns they thr;itl through, Tbe mezzanine lloor suddenly swarming, lie i iigi| glimpsa ot Duke, grinning. ' Duke came nearer. "Well, Doorkeeper, what Iuck7" "She's still Inside. Ilasn'l c> through." "There's nnother door." Boll dress. Tha Trill* ; pis "but It had ( iart lines. Sbe [bad bought It, c Ualo Just betora B OB was at dl clous m«l3 bjj hotel. The one. It was aim- rked down at a briGtrnatL phis, lie must get down to earth, I,. uu " lurncd - starlled. It . , , , 7 ... then lie saw Joan. Slie was stz start on his real mission here. To-! ia - ln a 6maU group aml • night, Instead ot going to that;blond girl ho had seen ai Junior League affair with Duke, i train was with her. be should be working on the de- | Duke followed his eyes. "« tails of the executive quarters so | ~., nc .- c- mC ,» a M' 1 . ' that he could discuss them with; "Thanks, 'oulfe. 0 1' eujoyed the architects tomorrow. jsbow." • » • | The mc2?anlne still milled >.'| rr-HH! sii young suh-rleba In p! ; ople ' Ermlps S ;ltlll!riu S. ' X vvho bad appeared on tbe 11 briPt, gold and red cosliimes i gram being stopped by irtmti I danced off the stage as ilia or-: friends. "1 loved your numbf 1 cheslra played the final strains and l thought the cnslumea «.l of "Vou Try Somebody Else." 11 : "."* clev ""t-" D«b, etann I s . s ,, i j I alone near the balcony rail, be'l had been a rather clever dance,, u Dvcr an() ovor „„,',._ .-I Dob thought, but he bad bad )usl I And then he san the cli'l about enough. He bad sat through'about Joan break. She and i| a Spanish tango, a Russian hallet i blond girl turned, making it and several song-; by an enter- way toward the elevator, tl tainlng young blues singer. started In pursuit, «ln)6sl He night as well leave. Bob|nlng over t pretty grrl thought. There wasn't a ;oul he'stepped Into his patl.. cared about dancing wilh when! "Bob Weston!" Sh« barreiJ! the entertainmcDl waa finished!way. land tomorrow would he » etttf' "Barbara! Wait one ]day. He would explain to Duke, will you? I'll be back." i and.make his .departure guleliy. j He dashed lor tbe eteratoY Suddenly the orchcstrn broke, roached it lust as the .er in.the «P»-. ,„,„ , ts slr . 1lM o: an „,„ fav( , fitt l|nlng room, o!— no«e« cf Ficardy." B,-b HI back [Orchestra wail tn bit feat. flammed aad lh« lift downward. (To Be l»:lnue<5>

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