The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1933 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1933
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Page 9
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TEN . ..(ARK.) r Sole NiBooil AdWrtiiint RefitfKntaUyti: . ArfckUM D*lll*s. IDC., Jftw York, Obli^io, Detroit, St. Loui», D*U*s, KMius city, Little Reek. .: ' Every Afternoon Except Sunday, Entered as second civs matter at the J2»r- office »t Blythevllle, Ar- iintas, lander act of Congress Oc- S.S.L tober », -ifir Serirea ijy .th* United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier Jn trie City of BJytbtVule. 15c per 'week cir tf£f> per year In advance. By mall within » ntdliu of SO miles, (3.00 per year, »1.SO lor dz months, «So for three manthj; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, |«.SO per ye4r,.Jfa»nes seven arid eight, »10.00 per year, payable in adrance. e Stire Cvre Judging '1)V their own utterances, a good many of those who have been sK6iiting the loudest for currency inflation cither have little idea of what the probable results would be or else are seeking to .confuse tlie public as to those r,esuits. there is an obvious i.ecd of relieving debtors of the unfair burden placid upon them-by.the increase in the value of the dollar that has taken .place during the degression. Possibly 'tliis could Best-be accomplished through currency inflation. But it should always be kept clearly' in-mind that while the simple process of making money cheaper and more plentiful will increase tlie (lebt- ' paying power of those wlio arc able to get possessidri of a projwi'Hbiiate share of ilie depreciated currency, the buying power, of consumers would not be generally incfarise'd and for many might b'e radically decreased. GHtitpn Galdwell, in a letter to a St. Louis'.paper, .reprinted .in part by the Courier'News, recently suggested that a' rtiore direct and less dSrigeMius solution of the/debt problem might be had by arbitrarily halving all hio'hdy debts. That sounds .like confiscation, and so-it is, but it is--no more so than would be the arbitrary, halving of Ihc value of the dollar; -and might very possibly prove a more bitectivc cure for our troubles. At!'least it would hot cut into the buying' power of the farmer's, the . wage .earner's and the salaried \yorker's dollar, which currency infl.l- iioii undoubtedly would. Gottbri growers haw; been complain- ih'g that the present increased price of cotton benefits'them little if at all - becanse the prices of things they must buy have'risen, as tnuch ov more. Inflation of• the : currency would give them - hlore of the same thing, the rise so - far experienced in cotton and other '• prices : is very, largely the result of de."- preciation'ln. the value of the Ameri^1 can dollar : following abandonment of ^"- the gold .standard. Further deprccia- ','.'.. tion of .the foliar, by another method— " " currency inflation—would undoubtedly '. result in a further rise in the price of , cotton. It wj'iid inevitably CJUIEC prices of other' cohimodities to advance proportionately, however, ;ind thus the - net gain to- : the farmer would be cou- •;_ fined to an |a'3ing of his debt problem. And even that gain might be nullified by the curtailment of normal consumption as a result of commodity prices vising more rapidly than the wages and salaries of consumers. A Model For Real Liquor Control KcpcuJ of Hie 18th amendment is likely to give our capacity for providing ourselves with decent government one of the most revealing tests it has ever had. When you look over the various liquor control schemes Unit have been suggested, you lind that they all share one factor; c;icii one depends for its success on an honest, iifl'idenl, alert and intelligent set of officials to enforce. Here's a sample: The liijuor control law of unu of the Canadian provinces, which provides for retail stores where liquor is sold in packages, has one extremely sensible provision. No storekeeper is supposed to sell liquor to confirmed drunkards, to. men who are prone to spend an undue proportion of their earnings oil booze or to characters who are apt to make public nuisances of themselves when in their cups. » * » The liqiior control commission checks up on its storekeepers very easily. It simply scans the police records for their districts. If any district shows a rise in drunkenness, ;i spread of "poverty, iin increase in crimes, or any similar symptom indicating that too much liquor is beiiitf sold there, the license of the storekeeper in that district is revoked forthwith. Every Storekeeper knows that he will be out of a job if he fails to use good judgment in making his sales. Every storekeeper, consequently, has the best of incentives for running his place as it pught to be run. Now this is almost a fool-proof scheme, well worth copying in the United States. As much as any such- plan can, it makes social considerations paramodnt in its handling of the liquor traffic. * . • But no one needs to Iliink about 'it very long to realize that it would be no gootl whatever,if its supervision and enforcement werii p iji Ihc luinds. of political hacks whose firdl loyalty was to the machine which gave them their jobs. Let a Tammany, a Vare machine or any similar outfit pick your commission, and your fool-proof plan is as full of holes as a screen door. And the same thing is true of any liquor control scheme that can jwssibly be devised. All of them will rest, ultimately, on the local government unit. They will ^ive our ability to govern buriclvcs an acid test. —Bruce Cation. TJIUKSDAV, OCTOKl-JK Ability to Undergo Strain Vital to Athletic Sports This Is tbt s«oiid of a MI|« of articles bj Dr. Kiihbfin on "How to SUy la the Game" by prevention of athletic injuries. CHURCH EXCUSES Ry Ccu. W. Bsrliam BY DR. MOHK1S HSllllKIN tailor Jaunui of the American Medical Association, and of Hy- Cela, the Health Magazine The chlel value of examinations made before any student takes up may continue to discharge and by , discharging be a constant menace | to life and );catlh. Tuberculosis in i a very mild form may nol be visi- Ke or easily dflcctible and yet (or i Midi nicii' lo underlake athletics '' might be fatal. . : The examiner similes nol only the liciylu and \veighi. of the individual, but the slale of nutrition au,leti« is to deteninne whetted "elghf'Vtk s °,"o fof ^ns''on — is IK for the type of athletic com-1 a \, ^ \ f ^ J£^, *'*'* ° J I enrprnler could Mudv out a pit,, petition that he has selected, it „«, thai have ton mem JiV' '" mako " bl " wh "« lfc ' " ;i He examines the groin particularly clmicl1 ' '" ll:e ••>""»»«-» " » or the presence of rupture, because such a condition may !>; seriously aggravated by the "I cari'l remember whdt else I was lo get. It must have been fish." isrvcs also to protect him from taking part in sports in which he will be in opposition to stronger competitors. The medical examiner mav advise the Inexperienced,, untrained student, against taking part in such athletics as long "distance runs, hard basketball games, football or rowing. Finally, a medical examination helps to prevent the development Of stateness mid protects the man who has been injured from being, relurned too early to practice or competition. An examiner who is lnvcstlg.it- ing the physical condition of men who propose to go into athletics must be exceedingly careful to find out what previous illnesses the man has had that might have left permsric-nt trouble's. For .instance, scarlet fever and other Infectious diseases mny disturb the kidneys. An infected throat may bo associated with rheumatic disorders and with infection of Ihe" heart. Educational Tests With Students II niiiy bi- ;•. surprise l<> y( 1:J [<> know iliul I hiivi 1 nnit jjoiii!; to my rlmi-ch and now go orcv.sion- ally to cue of Ihc oilier denominations. 1 have repeatedly w.uiu-d cur imlor and our church IjuurU tha'. they would have to ;>jj?tu| Mjcie money 0:1 our building imd I ha\e often wor.cEcred ho'.v auy .study out a plan NEXT: The Hear!. .. . so liot and sniffy ihal il is iiibuffci 1 - nblc and in ihe winter il is out of strain of snort I " lc (|l ' 06tio " lf) cvc " Uli " k ot • ' 'I 50 "-! spending- an hour In it but |1::>1 is only ;i ;>.ivl oi ihe story. H lo >;ir as UiouKli tlu-y were trying to drive me aw.iy and just :i!)uiii (lie lime I had made up my mind. , I wuuld show Ihom tliat I would 'I be Ihere cvor\' ser\'ice w]]" ( nr" IMIILAUELI'IHA !UP.-Temple ,hoy lilted il or 'not, thcv nil.er ^ J, LS - cu!iailct '" S ; a uniq ' lc disciurgd lilt- pastor or fi.ilul lo t .t|)eninent u, practical cdnea-| pay him; , „,.„,. coll , d lra , n jus , ,„„,., I what hapiKiiod bill soon after In- O!.i amoiHf 100 of the bright- , leR , lu , v mlvlmn[ „ , lev; om . ., nd high school KraiUiales ni Hie & a , „..,„ tht , | ast str!W _ , n , k , ,. oru_ section of the country, the I , ow - s sermons were so liiph and I university has selected -10 students j rl ,p 110 «,, vou might ,,,n ,„„,„ .. --. for membership in what has been . , . -. — • iti:ujtiiij. i could not stand them T," C , [ ! l " L ',, X f °," P i ™ I Vtit anrt went, lo another Unlike o her students, attend- ,.,,„,.<.,,' lvhm , Ulc sermo ,,,. wre Knee at classes ,s optional and „,„,,, ,; m!)]e , IU , ^M-l , ikl , Uicm not compulsory, in the cxpcri- • nnc |, ^iter mem. no credits arc earned andj " ..Copyrighted). no marks given. Ihe students arc I placed on their own initiative, but | canaili in Parliament to Mci-t are bound by an honor system to] ,,'„;..,.„.,,. ' '.,,„. „ ' .. cooprnite with thr university in! MOMKbAL (UP) — Caiiauu:! making (he experiment a success.! I'.irlinmenl i s expected lo ;i=.>cin- Thc experimenl is regarded as' ble during the second or tliini establishing n new relationship be- week of Januaiv. according to re'"'""" teachers and students. i ports here. BLYTHEViLLE 10 YEARS AGO From Uic files of the BljtheTllJe|| Dally Courier Friday, Oct. 5, 1923. A group of ladles have organized a new bridge dub to'be known as the "Mid-Week." This club will meet each Thursday with the different club members. There will b'e no Bursts ;ts the club has nine members. They are Mosdiimcs A. j B. Boltrell. A. Comvay, H. H. Hou- ! chins, A. B. Fairfleld. P. A. Las- i ley. it. A. Smith, A. H. Sticr, M. O. ! Usrcy and F. W. Schatz. The ChlcSasawba Camp 'Fu"c Girls met with Miss Marguerite Pride Thursday aflernoon at her homo on Walnut street. Officers were clecled as follows: Carmen Moon, president: Sarali To'nipkiiis.- vice-president.; Boiniie Lynn Clay, secretary; Edna Kate Hale, treasurer. Other members arc Miss PiTdc. Marian Brooks, Mary Matthews, Sue Agnes Sartain, Bcrnicc Wom- nck. Clarabell Haley, and Ncal Luclcctf. Wednesday night Bill Chambliii's Sludebakcr Six .was. burned wri!!c driving on the Burdelte road. The car ran out of gasoline and Bill relurned lo town for gas. White filling (he vacuum tank (lames leaped up. Champ Spellrr ineligible HOLLAND. Mich. (UP) —After Morris Tarrioff won first place in I the county spelling contest at tnc ' Berlin Pair he wis found to have played "hookey" from school and was disqualified .ns Ineligible. The country needs sniicr-nicn and superwomen among the leaders nnd among th: followers for the solution of present-day national problems. —Mary E. Woollcy, president Mt. Holyokc College. PlRST <=,Tnc.e.T Vi&HT To,T>-\ev'D OPOP AMD ROM ~t—,^_ B-X31 Edwards, American BootH, actor, mates first Q-Jipear,— in, K)ew York. Columbus this round- is a JUAN WARI.VG. ia«-»een oH «-(rol]i.ra M«Mpkl». Ubb.ka* cone plili to canoeclloD TT! cr'ii BVI* lextlTe plant. JBIIII t* n mcHher or ••• lra« povtrUhed (Ktullr irlch an nrlilo- rralle bacfclEround. Her mothrr lima* fur-fccr dnulileTK to have Ihe •uelil peillTon rlchtfallr lUclr*. John ha* left college lir- rurr Krirfanclon In nuilxt l» the fnmlly'M flnanclal cmenceacy. Ilex KlHlcr,- PAT, (fro yrnrs rnvnser, IOVCM. tflr.ianr? aiid nrrtty clolhe*. I'm »n» .i-icrnl diln nllh JK11IIV KOmiKSTtll. .on ot ker rin^lnjer. Junii lirl.ereB Jerry la a. .pntTed iita^ljor nho la OB)T • mo.lnt alniicll aid Irlea !• nar» ker aUler, , ... BAH U.I IH COUHTNEY, » •>. cletr Klrl ivhnin Pnl kneir ID New York. In Mi-ltpmlnc lo TT(n htu. MRS. \VAII1.XG meela II•» aid ln,\ljek hhti lo dlna.er, Joan, In • flu^rj ol . drriVaratlnB,* scarcely hear« , 1'af* 'e'fcrla.lttiB ' «f ft "knpck-iiiit lonklar raan r -' alie-aia aeen iT.tli Unrhnra CuDrlney.- Pal ?iT B »- l??r duiir irhrn. Boh arrlvra tnnt eienlnp nnd rreoicaltea filin ni Ihc nttin »hc mitr nllk Barbata. .VOW Cl> OJi WITH THE STOBV CIIAPTRIt VII 1)00 called for Joaa early tho iieit mornliiE and they drove lo the site b[ the new textile plant Aa they rodi a\oas' ttia wind In tliclr (nces. he told her of the plans for llio proj»ct. Two hundred am fifty acres had been ptirch'asec with a hall mile frontage on -the river. Preliminary work on the water front . wag already otide> nay "Borings and sounds Ire now bV IHB made." 136b said, "and SBcciBca lions will b« ready for bids within 30 days." Joan uptiirstbod little of th technical language lie used but sb was ,Immensely .proud that- h should have eren'a soiall conoe tioii wlti aaythiiig so iiig and 1m Shd was pi-bud, tio, tha he n-*nted her to know about It. Bob expanded llio subjec plcnfcii by Joan's look ot Interes The company had decided ou southern pldnt to serve tho trat of » large territory south ot tb Ohio, he said. Normally, the materials would uo shipped nor) to thi rtiaiii plant, hilt now flnlsbe prndnclii for the soiitlicrn arc woulfl he sht|iped fro'm Metnph carrying a much lower rale. "You under.=lnnrl. ,!cr,nV" "1 think It's woDderful/'shosi! "Arid 3 good ililug (or ^ Bbb went ba. "because It will urln a 6ls payroll Uere." afternoon tbey tad & Isnlnllvt ,i.:,o 'or dinner. "I'll call you," lio salil. "\Vi!!i5. the cblet engineer, tLoiijtbl ho might coino over this evening. l!ut ho wasn't sure. Said he'd let me know about live. II oe decider to coino could wo make it tomorrow night?" Joan said (bey could. When I!ol) reached llio hotel lie found a note from tho cliief engineer. He would run in tlie folli>v.-- ins morning to check the prims. be said. Tlicro was also n telephone number for Dob to call. Ho called it and Barbara Courtney answered. "Where have JOH been all day!" slio queried. "I'vo bceu calling since early this mum. ing." She was having a small din:ior. planucd efppc'ally for Hob. :'-::a wanted some of Iier friends to 1:1- c-t him. nartlcul.irly Nancy \Vii-c-n. who wan leaving tomorrow JI:-;::Ling. "I'm sorry, Barbara, bi.'i I H::;o a dale." Bob said. "Oh. Bob!" Her loue c!:n: ;;i:d j sligutly. "Voit rnuEl come," she ur;;ul. "H will us in my party ir yon '!.i:i'i_ I'vo pliincch tbo wbolc tlii:i-: i-ir you. Couldn't your date bu i- ; : l- PonedJ'' "Take a lool( al i/ii's, U'iK page-el llie sccc-mf jecd'on. Bob said. "Sam, tell Miss about the new type of machinery that is being 'used for the first time in this plant." "Ho sure knowa his business," said the man-named Sam, ns Bob moved aivay. Joan wanted to ask what Bob's business was. • "I'll wait nnlll he tells me," slio decided. "He's prol>- ahly one of the youns engineers or mavba a surveyor." They drove bnck Into tovai alraul noon. Hob sujgcalcd luncheon at a holcl. "Let's stop by rieldings for saiul- wlches," Joan said. "He's Inclined to spoml his money too treely," slio thought, "when he should he saving it. This car lor instance, with its stream FTB wished JJarliara woi:l , ' t dr.iw him In ou so many JM-tics. Ho didn't havo time (o i ::i? '" Pol said, pointing to the fail around. Stiil it was very llioii^lu. visla through' a lane of | ( l o£ her. She was really an ;:.v- uutur.il evergreens. j fully good sort "But I wouldn't want a large house myself." Bob began. "I'll tell you why—" Tie broke off atid failed to complete Ihe sentence. "There's sonieMiius so homelike about lilllc houses," ho added nflcr n moment. "What kind of u homo do yon -vjtnt, .lixiu?' 1 "Well, all right. I sue" I fix it," be said. "Vou'ro a darling! I kucv. wollltl," Barbara said. Ilo c.illeii Joan. "Tcrritil> -. about tonight," be said. "li=H :-i thing's unnie un. I tan t m il.< I'll tio arounil ;ilioi:l SL I '.T:I !•.- ro~ nigtil ir i hat ?uit:." "Tlnl'll l,a ! A good thlug for Memphis, Joan j UnC3 an<1 powerful engine." was thinking, because it brought Bob bere. Sna fouud her interest growing ns ha piloted her about Ita site, already a beehivo ot activity. Sur- veyorj at work—machines being shifted Into position—trucks moving about—automobiles coming and leaving. • • « JOAN was excite,-!. It was her first gllmiisa ot a bugo develop nicnt In the making. Walking beside Bob, sho noted tha deference oMuVatifirneh'a'nd engineers. "How rue you, Mr. Weslon! Tilings are moving along Sae." A man touched bis cap. "Tho chlct.ouglneer has somo prints In his ofBce he wants you to see be- toro you leave, etr." CHI- closed her c>es fur a win- me, a trick rcir.;iiiilr:s from \ i ln -uu<l fiom (ho ii-lcr-!ii:: cllii ' 11: o oii - of tt:e liiioj-niu-y i.a'l li-ri li "\Vhilc." »lic annoiiiiccd Ein:iUy. "With Eicon bhutlcrj. Aiitl :i hig | lawn with very gieen yr.iis lots ot trees." "And a swing am! slide anil a saiiil pile In the bick yard:" tensc.l. _ >V1 --The" C c < ii| 1 °i' c'lu-'r'e'e'i'''" Joan igaoVcd him. \ ( ,,, .'.° Mj . C |'^ n^sVi^o'voun,: Siio didn't know whit a young i "And n big. yellow cat on llic n , cl , | K1U! . |-[] i,,, t ho's a I.::, construction engineer might earn j porch." she said lirmly. '; or maybe an assiflai-.t Bii'pcrii. Bob giiaiied. "Funny liltle r.k-1 eat." "Anyllilr.s llio mallei': "Xn." "Your b:v diend sl.ir.c! "Of ceiir.^ nci. Uon'l e Ins to talk over so: but sho was sure it would not be a very big salary. turo painter." ho ".Maybe U was lun eating their sand- .you're thinking you'd have a while wiches. Thrilling to havo so mauy I PtWnscso Insid6 sitting by the ;i:e. peoplo staring at them. | BlJ ' I positively forbid it." "And no wonder," Joan thought. 1 "<: l""« d to look at 1 " :r - "He's'terribly good looking." looking straight ahead, warm Sho was adorable. Bob thought, j and |)ictnrc3. with From Fieldlngs they drove : ™!or sjilashlns her cbocis. through Chtckasaw Gardens, then past tho Memphis Country Club. |a»'l sweet ami K, Dob thought tho Nickcy home was i «' « Prude thoiish. Most B IH5 liked beautiful so typically southern. ' ( < «H«> convcrsnltou took such an He pointed out attract!™ features iminnto turn. They plajcd up aiv of other residences. Joan told him about tho llolllsler homo on Walnut Grovo with Its boxwood hedges and spacious A liule later P,n crkri o.:! Jonn. tiavG you read the 5 n utSlit'.'" ".Not yet." "Well, lake a Inok al i. Joan '. *'""•" '' al an 3 ro:nlli:s I" ' ! !\ieG of llio second seri: ,• CM-itcd fingers. Tlio e:"in | »as devoted to a tcal-rn grounds. Ilo really must sco it Iu Erring when tho azaleas and d'os- wood were blooming ami covered this pool! Tlicro led a (cllow on to say outrageous tilings. ll^n prclly liard," was rather sober- "(iuc3.-, I've lio thuiifbt. It Ing. coming to a decision about tho ouc girl. N'ol a bit " (: >»l " r (Jiganlic Enter*.rbc lo l-:i- icoil Th-ce Million." "I know all adonl it," Jo.in ^^:'i. calmly. "We were out (here l'"l;iy. It's marvelous." "Von knew nil alraul U and yi"i didn't tell us? Well, what do yo'i know about ll-ai!" "Know about whal.?" "That Cob \Yeslon Is Ilif: wm n! vjj tl When lie Icfl Jean at limuo Hut tho man who own U:e w orks." (To He Coullniinl)

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