The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, October 31, 1933
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FOUE BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1933 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. B. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager • Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc.. New Yorfc, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, L-iltle Rock. Published Everv Arlrinnou Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at thc post olllce at Blylhcvl)!c, Arkansas, under act of Congress Oc!£!^ loucr 0, 1917. Served by the Unllcrt Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATTX3 By carrier in tnv City or Hlytnevllle, 16o per week or SUJiO per year in advance. By mail within a radius ol 5U miles, J3.00 per year $1 50 (or six months, 85c (or tlireo months; by mall In postal zones «o to six, Inclusive, 5U.50 per year. In mus seven and eight, »10-00 per year, payable In advance. The School Problem H was a tough assignment which Governor Fulfil handed si committee of ten citizen.-! Salnrdi-.y when lie asked them to devise :i phin for an udc- .quate public si-bool systc-m "which can be carried by the taxpayers without unduly burdening them." In place oi.' Ihe present school system, which the goveviu-.r said has "broken down" and "is a wreck," he wants one Hint will function and which the taxpayers can afford to support. If the commillco can find •>. way to sic- complish thill it will most certainly earn the thanks not only of the governor but of the entire state. Unfortunately there SCRIMS to be reason to believe tlmt lliy .schools of Arkansas are ^o heavily burdened will) debt that no plan of ruorganiwiVion can put them on their feel. What they need is a miracle—a rain of gold from on high, or something along that line—and that is too much to ask of the governor's committee. The trouble with our schools, like many other public and private institutions, is thai they spent money as if such prosperity as was experienced in the twenties was only a taste of u mud! Ki'i'ater prosperity that was sure to co:ix-. Instead the depression came, '-assessments declined, tax .!clin<iucncie< increased, and debt charges piled up. There is reason to believe- that the •financial -situation of .some districts in • the state ij hopeless. Others, our own included, face a long hard pull before they will be in shape to function us they should. The governor seems lo think'thiil the situation might be remedied by having the slate lake over the elementary schools, leaving the communities to maintain high schools or not, as they *ec lit or are able. In thai way it might be pr.'-sible for the taxpayers of the solvent districts to keep schools open in the insolvent districts, no doubt at some sacrifice in the quality o? education alfordiul their own children, but whether ftich an arrangement would be to the best advantage of the stale as r whole is a question. Another v;ay in -whu-h the stale might help solve llu> problem is through refunding by the slate of the debts of ti.e individual districts. Many district; would be help-,::! main-hilly if they could spread their ..lubts over a OUT OUR WAY longer tunn of years at reduced interest. Whether Hie state's credit at this time is such as to i»nnil such an operation is highly doubtful. Purtliur than this possibly the j, r ''<-'»test contribution the stale could make would be to enforce Die equitable assessment for tax pui'iiiMi 1 .! uf all property and to givi! the sdiook tlieir proper sliare of the proteeils of llic sale of .state tax lilies. This should result in some increase in school revenue. New or increased taxes, for the present lit least, are mil of the question. The' tax burden is aliviul.v too heavy. It must not be. increased, no matter how great tlic need. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Entering the Second Stage of Recovery Anyone who has sludiod tliu public reaction to the recovery program cannot have failed to imlici' llial wo recently have, passed from llic t'n'.sl phase uf this cxpoi'lmc-iil into tho second. The lirsl phase was the era of unanimous public approval. Few of us understood exactly what was KO'H\K on, but we could see thai some definite action was being taken, and we liked the idea. There were no dissenting votes. Everything that was done drew a round of cheers. Now things are dift'en-nt. Criticism lias begun. The varinun acts of the recovery program arc being submitted to searching analysis, and those who believe they scu defects iire not backward about calling attention to them. + * » It would be a mistake to assume tliitl this criticism proceeds solely from those who have private axes to grind. There, is some sniping going on, of course, touched oil' by gross selfishness; yet that in itself is not enough to e-xpluin -the change in the public's attitude. Evidently we simply came to the end of the ixji'iod in which our one wish was to sec "action, and action now." We. couldn't go on chooring forever over the fact .that the national" government had recovered from an attack of paralysis, lu got to be high time for us to bring our critical faculties to life. * » * This is bound to be a ^ood thing for the administration. No government can give its beit if there is a, complete and continued absence of criticism. If its every act is hailed as a masterpiece of wisdom, it sooner or later will got to be like an engine without a flywheel. Perhaps the best Ihinif that could have happened to the recovery program as a whole is the fact that people now are ready to speak up in meeting the moment, they see a flaw in it. We are, after all, still a dcinuLTiicy ;md nol a dictatorship. We want to stay I hill way. By subjecting the recovery program to critical analysis, we simply arc proving that our democracy is continuing to function in the proper manner. —Krucc Cation. CHURCH EXCUSES By Ge*. W. Butum p THIS* CURIOUS WORLD - Jim—that's my husband — says he lias Just about reached a conclusion, and just as soon as he does, lie will give his conclusion to Ihe entire church world. His first thought was to only give it to our church later he decided that when finally reached, it could be world- v-idc in its scope. He says lie got his Idea years ago when most preachers hurt n conclusion at. (lie, i 1 ml of liielr sermons and lhat lie remembered that he had heard lots of people say the conclusion was often much better llinn llic icrinoii. He says that he noticed lhat when Ihe preacher announced lial he had reached llic conclusion hat evcrytxxly seemed to, in H ray, come to life and pay very lose attention lo that parl of the bennon. It stems that this idea In way became started, as might be aid, in Ills brain and after nil liese years has come lo the front he decided that some plan to ~ause the congregation to give wore and better attention should worked out, and remembering hat thc oiu-time preacher had a conclusion to his sermon thai seemed lo calch thc attention of lie congregation llial a plan along hi sllnc could be worked out that '/onld help thc modern or present lay preachers Bet the altentlon of ir-ir hejrers. . "I've always dreamed of seeing him like this." Mind and Body One in Eyes of Modern Medical Science Hi walked and l.ilkcd in bis sleei id progressed slowly in school. The boy was studied from every ynnible angle. Finally il was found he ren.uir.-ci glasses to r'eac properly. When glasses were obtained, tin hcadr.chcs disappeared gradually the bed wetting became less frc qucnl and. inMd.'.of ;i [cu mouths thr boy improved so rapidly (In his mental age was estimated a n.ore than one and o::c-half years stove what it was bclor;. All these cas. 1 ^ show Uii" itnpor- tiir.ce of stndyL'.^ yo'.ir child coni- _ pictcly. both ns to its mind and its child ns n unit and not ns aj tody, when mutual rc.ictions ap- C'ilrclion of separate organs and I'tur. They sho.v also the necessity nv im. MOititis FISHHKIN Fdiliir, Journal of the American Mtdiivil AssiK-iatinn, and of Hygcla, the Health Magazine The trouble you may have In making a child of yours behave properly may come not alone from what you uilgh', consider stubbornness, but it may also be due to some physical i-iinient. Yon can't separate mind and Dody completely, and the • modern specialist Is likely to mate a study cl both when confronted by strange mental pioccsscs In other words, the scicnlillc physician now. looks upon you or A SHONW60. ORANG6S FELL NEAR NAPLES, ITALY, ON JULY 81H, THEY HAD BEEN SUCKED INTO THE AIR. TEN MINUTES BEFORE, By A WATERSPOUT. MORE THAN KALFOFTHE ESKIMOS IN THE WORLD HAVE: NEVER SEEN A THE AIR. PRESSURE AGAINST AN AIRPLANE INCREASES POUR T(M£S EACH TIME THE SPEED OF THE PLANE IS DOUBLED/ If the air pressure on a plane traveling 25 miles per hour were Kite Aids Angler YACUATS, Oro. (UP1- A mix- :nre cf aviation and fishing has been put lo work Iwre by William Arderson to fatten his purse. Anderson uses' a kite to aid him in ilirf fishing. Thc kilo is flown at a height of 800 or 900 feet, with a wooden float dangling in the water. To this is attached fishing lr.es. The only requisite of such a device is an offshore wind. I Malsolm E. Nichols, former mayor | first wi<e, who died in 1Q2C. Ihrcu pounds per square foot, the pressure, with the plane travel-, iny 50 miles per hour, would be 12 pounds iier square foot. A plane will lift from the ground only when i'.s speed l>as created an air pressure on its exposed parts cucal lo its weight. NEXT: Or what value arc seagulls as wenlhrr pronhels? BOSTON (UP) — The wife otl'of Boston, is Ihe twin sister of his of contideri.ir; tliild as an individual human being, raihcr than as a colieclion of various organs a".d tissues. BLYTHEVILLE U) YEARS AGO ixini the tiles of Che ItlytticvlUe Daily Cuuricr Many T human being has had hi.s whole nfe marred by sonic rhronlc disease occurring in childhood. Investigator.*, nt Johns Hopkins] i'cspital in Baltimore have pointed i out how a disease may change the j whole nature of a child. j • * • ~~ The average child might have neaslcs, scarlc: fever, whopping cough, hay fevtr, or any of the other common renditions which nf- frct youngsters and, afler recovering, to no dlfTerent in its behavior than il was before Ihe illness. On i il:r other haiul. some children i.V not respond in this normal ni.in-) ler Chief Williams today lo employ One boy, who hart had fl mild ai- \ " or 15 exlr;l l' :iliw for tonight lack ot asthma in infancy, con-1 !tl Mc lf tllc Jialiowc'cn mischief slantly developed spells of" shorl-l tm ' !(1 " ot bc sicpa:d. HiJ orders ness of breath arid a typical asth-.-^ lo lock >"» everybody ' : inn reaction again when, at the aiiC of OVj, he v:ns sent to n now school at a distunrc from his horn:. Unfnrtni'atclv. his parents hud Cecil told nt the- time of the Hist illness that the asthma was likely occur again. This, coupled willi anyhow," Barney was looking linggard and worn, Joan saw. Undoubtedly ae had beco working 100 hard lately. Joan forced herself LO bo very gay, refusing to listen to the doubts which were all too ready to spring up, unbidden, niul plunge her into miserable uncertainly. Barney, recess, had decided to | Wednesday, Oct. 31, !Ui3 Mayor Donyj:'s issued orders tc : »iB Vvll > who destroy Ing prouoi ty, smear- with sonp or In nny- niLschfcL °- c - Chlckatai.hi aiu; ;.innly arc mio thur nei-. home on which Ilielr «xlraorrti:i.<ry anxiety for the . iccently comr.lclcd. BF.CI3 HEltC TODAT JO.l.V WAIIIXO, preicj JlrnjphU c\-|. nud mW WKSTON. non ul u m.Hlunnlrr. men In >Ii.'miibi» and (jill la lore. They hff»jnie *•- 1r:in^rd Ibrtnigli Ihr »chcmln|; ol llAItltAIIA COLHT.VF.Y. >vko I. V.IT VfAIIIXn. Juan'* Tinin'grr -.\-iil In irhlrn .1KHHY KOIIRFST- Kll. h*T pitnin. U klllt-d. llrmT- »(!•!.. Pill run* nnny In New York. Junii folltnvH nnH lii-plnx a urnrrli for I'nr nnd n *rnrch Cur a Jub r<ir hrmi'lf. .1n:m Iji cn-^n^rd nit n rannkrd fciiinrr jn n nfsht flub. ITaudflntiLr IMIIM:Y IH.AKI:. ihr oivurr. proven n Ktr^iilfnHt Irlvnit. .limn flnrfn l*nl. vrrj III. Unrln^ l'::l'> con* :ilc«ceDcr, Jonn :md llnr- lU'J pro dca^vi; olo*cr liii;L'([ii'T. .l<i:tn, lirllvtln^ Hub l» tocl tu bLT inunilxm, tn mnrry Dnrjier. t'nt lipciinirK Unrjirv'i n«crclnr7 :inil Knim lir- rmUir* tlint It l« I':u *vhnm he lorr* In^lcnd nf Jnan. Hut Pnt imtinl» Ibnt Joan I-.KIKI nciT li? hurl nnd no thr »ril- l:<imry'n unh:!r<plnr»R. tbinkH her hcllrrvrrni-p Is Ihe c:io»r. Jlrnvr- XU\V CO ON WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER XXIX p.\!;NI-:Y was standing by the mantel one arm resting against it. When Joan snoko be looked up, bis eyes meeting hers, unsmiling. '\V»u mean you really want llic vvriliiiiiK soon?" "1 really do," she lold him,' Ov.ililn't we just BO to tbe Little | onc sill ._, of tt , c |, c ,^ Fn |,|. -viicre'll Chiirrh Around thc Corner and be j |, 0 aton milliunaires in that crov.-d marricO?'' - | toriiglit than yon could shake a l ..^ "I.ctj of nconlo do," said liaruey. si \^ at i Tjny'ii all bo bowing and "Ccirs of tlicm get it over with ] c |a p] iii ls for you, Joan. Singing in lie had attended such an affair In .Memphis, there was no reason -to believe be would ba In the MJ die nee tonight. They wero InsiOe now, standing I n a long, wide hall. Joan's (Irst quick glance took In rich rugs, tapestries, statuary. A bewildering array ot them. Then suddenly she felt more at lionic. noting the line old portraits on the walls, the mellow woodwork and, beyond, book- supervise ihe crcfiion of the special setilns In which Joan would appear at il:a charily enter-j lined libraray walls. lalnment. For \'.:-r op?:iins ninnlicr | Darncy was saying softly, "Don't there w.-is ro i:? r.n einljnri'.te set set singe fright.'As if auy of>tb« with sucrir.l li:-.:n:::3 10 be In-I people here really matter to you!" JOAN followed a maid up tbe •^ broad stairs and down a corridor. The room they entered was u-ei'c lavender draperies at the/ windows over soft cream curtnlha.'r Joan opened her make-up box grtcu metcillk- cLll!, ::Lphbd to her; slim form. v:iib r h:^:;i of the same I malerial fur tier br.ir The sons I was a fani-jstic bit i^iuut a mer-1 Iliaiil who Icvecl ;i s^i!Lir. The second roii:; was ;:n u^i favorite, a ballnil. t-'o;- lhi5 jiumlirr she would vvc?r a '.vhitc f"nt.-l( of trim it! e d with : j starched Ir.cc, ai:d cr.rry a quaint. prim boi:(i;:;t of ilowcro. added a little more rouge to. bcr lips. Her black mask lay bs- fore her on tbe dressing table; , . , Voices—gay. laughing voices— JOAN ,a 3 in her ,e,, : , =! n. tryin^-^^ f ™» "» — "»» J on her coaimnr.- to be S'ire they 1 Jo:111 rol ,| (1 •^j meant that The door opened and closed, turned, her band uncon- Isciously clutching al Ibe mask. Harhara Courtney's amazed eyes lIMts arr | vills . lls ,., r ,„„..„,_ ^^ even l=sa fusa by marrying iu thc dork's office." Me bad Daid. "get it over with!" T;:::I he mast suspect bow she By Williams 33! toy, led to the apparent asthmatic. , _ symptoms nt the very first lime Nclv "'ember-; co:'.,.r.;:c to en-1 v _. ; ., f : ^|i. lg . ijarncy, who gave so when he found, himself in a con- I0l! "' tnc Convmjimly Music In- --.-^.^.^.K-and received so little in dition which he did ml like. ftitutc. the number now r^achin? When his hrMls were chansrtl n 8™"'' total of 82. New mem- and he had move recreation, and liWS nd(![ ' rt a; Ule '"'• ttt ° ll! - rt when his parents were told llu; ir es "re: Miram Drcoks, Jtonta V;. K. A. Cooancll. il I.. the new a-sthr.ulic attacks probably nol actually Bsthinu. ai: Alkms. Dora M-....II. Ross S. Sli-v- iyinpton-.s disappeared. <•"*• Krii - J - N - ^TOT!!. M~s. . . . Jissc Webb, Harvey H. Haley, W. Another boy of nine, who ric- M - Bums, O. D. Grimes. Koss \tlopcd a shortness of breath Marehall. fcl. D. rcrsiisoii. E. .1. »:hllc sleeping at niglit, was be- - , liuved by his mother lo be merely Keith. RobriL nojue. Mrs. .a "pretending." ST his parents nag- Ktck . Mrs - Shln Thomas, Ken- and worried him. lloln Jones. Norris Moon, Eva As a result, he developed twitch-! i!«rsctl. Edna Kale Hale, Willie of the eyelids and nostrils: A : Mfns ! >all. Ada H. Donolio anU careful study indicated that ]:c ; JIr . nil(1 Mrs - s - s - Slemberg. wns parlicclarly £cnsilive to chick- ' feathers nud. when he ivrn! j MONTRKAL (UP) — A total nf to sleep on a i-rd without chick- 2 ^> people :osl their lives by- fira en feathers, the asthn-.atic attacks in Canadaln 1032. Properly dam- cisapix-ared In another Intercstin™ care. n;i cn;ht-ycar-o!rt boy complain-d n; h> adachcs and he also wet thc bed. FLOOD WATERS FROM TH 1 N\OOMtlNS A CLOUD BURST! AUV-tRS HP.TE -THGT LOKG vifxu< TO CftMP. ECElVE HER iNOEOESDCNCf. (Arswcrs on Kick race) llarga:ci. Webb, Evcrclt from fire 000.000. amounted to 542,- ., , ,, Ihe smart world must be pretty , met .Iran's. "What arc you doing y , ,. ' B1 ' October 3& 1517-MartinLuUier nail% Ills theses to church door at Wibtenbers- 1795-John Keats, , born. 1935-Halloweea. hosts Appear in (Jermany- r--M.n Shirk, ic'.u: 1 ;!. "I'll make it np Iu him." Jc.sn i',:oi:y.:l. "I'll never let him sus- rotl. An-.i co:no d.iy 1 will have fui'Sni'cn Ibat 1 ever knew l)3b. Tiicrc'll 1« inst llarncy In my' heart. .Inst Barney!" She wns try- Ins desperately.to make herself believe all Ibis was true. T1:cy were sitting on one of the divan?, Barney's arm around Joan, tier head against bis shoulder. "We could b; married some afternoon—" "Tomorrow? 11 "No. I'm singing tomorrow iiiRhl f;l lhat chnriA' entertainment. Let's inaka it Friday aflernoon." "Friday's bad luck," said Barney. "I'm not afraid ot bad luck. Nothing except good luck could conic to uio wllU you," Joan answered. I):<rncy'3 voice was husky with mntion. "Don't be loo sure. dear. . hope I'll never dlsanpolnl you." hero?" came liarbara's harsh rjuery. . Ami iben. as her glance fell upon The smart wurlcl. Uob Wcston's . u, c , mf]< in j,,^,,^ ,,.,„,, Sllo al ' 1rt> world. Kxcllcmeiit leaped up iu j .' So yml ^ c , Il5 j isia , v - 8 .M ask€d Joan's heart at t>ie lliouglit. ' Singer!" "You're looking bCLUiliful tonight," Ilr.rney's molbcr tolil her. "It's this dress," Jo:i laa:;iiL'd. "It looks live green ice. Ai-ua't Iho scales realisiic?' 1 "Yes. you're a good-looking fish," Kale lold her. The maid from thc cabaret lifted "Yes." liavlnra w.- .---liing. n was a liyatcriral ]::<•.;•• v.-ii .^ni mirth in il. After a mo'.r.oiu Blie recovered her oompcynrs. "You'll have lo excuse inc. Jonn. but you look mo by surprise. You sea I never dreamed you were slng- tho glittering frock over .loans] j,,,. in a ca i, areL u - 5 nl]ite (a)(ell _._, , ,. „.. "-' llly . i )rcn|]l aw .,j.i AlM , | mns | no liead tbcn and replaced It on Ihe liangcr. Pat. who bad sliiipert Inlo the room quietly, said. "Barney's here and horribly Impatient. He says it's time lo start, Joan." "There's no hurry." said Mrs. HlaVe. "I'lrnty ^f time. Joan, yon must i!o something about Barney's nerves." "Tell him I'll he ready In two minute?." Joan told Pat. Turning away from Ibe others, she smileil faintly. Tomorrow ami tomorrow 1 , faying, "(ii.nl I saw you, Joan." —all Ibe ton:or.'ows she would be Tlie:i she closed the door behind Ihink'mi; o! Darney. But not to- [ her. . Tonight she would be sing- Ontsiilc Barbara lit .a cigarot meeting you here in Bob Weslon's Iiomcl" The hlood siirseil lo Joan's faco. "Whose borne?" sbo afkcil. "Don't tell me you dirln't know!" Tiie aslonisbnient in Joan's eyes was more convincing Ihan any words. Barbara saw (hat the. other Kirl had come here by chance. Dob didn't know Joan was here. Thera was no re.nsoii for him to know. Harliara opcacd llic door carefully. tn IJoi/s world. "Quite a place. Isn't it?" Barney with nervous fingers. The mask a raving fnclnr—something to was saying as his car, merlin;! liisnlc lucky stars for. Barbara with .1 stream ot olhcrs. passed bad heard Joan silly at Ihe Jigsaw through the tall, iron gates. and never suspected that she Ind "Why a:iyo:ic r.Iiould want to live : seen her before. Tliero was no in a lauseum, Ibougb, is beyond i reason to feel alarmed now. Bob me." lie went oa. "There's an lin-1 would never dream that lh» r ]"'!IUS. with plans for the two 1 events—Jo.iu's bow vo New York's elite at the Junior League affair and tho nnlct wedding to follow next day—the household wns plunged into a bee hivo of ncttvlly. mouso tall room anil they've con- i i-cii!ar singer was Joan. t!)f girl Boxes continued to arrive at thc | verted one end ir.to a regular singe. | he had known in Memphis. I'nrl: arcm:c apartment. Barney, Tloor lights and even sm.'.U buxes : Barbara's lips set angrily. ,*.fter nulling down to the steamship at the sidas lo give nn authentic j all these months ot combating tht office, secured the most desirable i theatrical setting. In your honor, memory of Joan—which liarbart suite even at such a late liour. j Miss Joan Worins. Why. Joan! had lone ago realized was the MM Somehow Barney always seemed, lo You're trembling. You're not thing between her and liapplnes* frlghicnert, are you?" ( | —lo tlnd ihe girl In Bob's home •Xo. Just escilcd," shejtoh) him. 1 was almost too much! Slio would got Ills way with every one. Put. doing bclalcd shopping, or- rived at the nriarlinent, looking Oh, she was £lad Barne>\ did nnt i havo l;kcil to humble Joan K «be like a iilllo whtto ghost. Barney know how excited she was,,how licr bad dared. Iii:t Hie girl had spirit, told her hotly. "Let the frills go: heart was beating 1 . She wj<s Icing Barbara was glad she had not re- No use making yourself sick again, silly, ot course. With bunJIrcds of - vcalcd her feelings. ' JKIII can siiop after she sets. other places to fnend tbel evening i t vvns j., ?t ot ',| m mcmiea i thJt hr-Rir." | Inero was no re.ijor-. alkali why • ihp maid brought word to Joan Jr.an ioin'li In the protect. "Yen : Bob Wenon should cboosc * c£?.r!ty . ibat Mr. Blatce was witting for miiEtn't. Pal." she said. "I have I l^n«fii. Jnst because be ^ffr.t with ' htr. everything 1 could posstily need 1 tbe Junior League crowi . bsc.ius? t (T 0 j !c contiuiicilj I

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