The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 18, 1935
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOUR BLYTHfeVILLB. (ARK.) COURIEft NEW& 'THE BLYTHBVILLB COURIER. NEWS TSK 'COURIER' NEWiS CO., PTJBUSHEHS ' ' O. H. BABCOCK. Editor H. \Y. HAINES, Advertising Manager Bole Kational Advertising Representatives: Arkalisas Dallies, Inc., New York, ' Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas. Kansas 'City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Excent Sunday Entered as second class matter at . (lie post office at Bljilievllfc, Arkansas, under acl ot Congress. .October 9, 191 1 ?. by 'the united Presa RATES By earner In tnc Olty of Blythcvtlle, 15c per week, or 50.50 per year, In advance. By mall, within a menus of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for sis months, 85c for three months; by insil In noslal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 per year; In zones scran and eight, $10,00 per year, payable In advance. Liquor Law Enforcement \Vc have no quarrel with Governor Futi'cll for his insistence upon the adoption of certain Inw enforcement legislation As <i condition to lii.s signature of the Thorn liquor legalization bill. Without) adequate enforcement regulation of tlie liquor traffic will be as tlisniiil a failure as was the attempt to suppress it. It i.s possible tlio governor's measures will make some contribution toward utich enforcement. It is oilr belief, however, that experience will show that notwithstanding tliu new state police system and notwithstanding Die special powers given the courls, enforcement of I he liquor laws will in the future, as in the past, sniccuud or fail on the basis of the energy and inlogiity of local oll'ira's awl'Uie KiipiKH'l (liey receive from public opinion. It is within ilie power of county .sheriffs and city police to enforce geii- •wiit observance of lhi> ln\\>i governing the liquor IralVic. No doubt there will always he some violations, as • there are of other laws, but scandalous disregard of the restrictions and limitations which the la\v imposes will result, if if, results at all, from the refusal and not from the inability of local officers to compel compliance. Occasionally dislione-st men find (heir way into our law enforcement services who, for a shiin> of Ihiv profits, protect violators. They ciijmot extend such protection for long, however, if public opinion really demands law enforcement. As a matter of fact laxity on the part of enforcement officers is more cor.mionly the result of an unwillingness to act in opposition to public opinion than to any collusion with criminals. When they fail to enforce a law it is usually because the people have made it 'dear thai !h<;y don't waul it enforced. Success of the new liquor regime in Arknnsas, therefore, depends in the loiig run upon the willingness of the .stale's citizenship to give the regulated sale of liquor a support they never gave prohibition of its sale. If (he people of the slate withhold Iheir patronage from purveyors of illegal whiskey and insist upon prosecution of persons who fail to comply with the law, the result of legalization will be goad. U they fail in (his the sitiia- OUT DUE WAY 'lion will be as bad or worse lhaii before repeal. The Folly o'J (he Law Mr. Bumble's imiiiortal declaration that "the law is an ass" is not without plenty of confiniuuion. Sometimes the supporting evidence is pretty tragic. •As an instance, consider the case of the unmarried housemaid in Austria who was .sentenced to two months' imprisonment the other day because her baby froze to death in her arms. When her child was born, tin; girl's employer* immediately turned her out of their house. She went to her parents' home, and they likewise refused lr> admit either her or her child. So she started trudging off through the cold on a .sevcrnl-milc hike lo her grandparents. On the way the baby froze to deaIh. Now .she has been jailed for "an offense, 'against the security of life." If the law is not, at times, just as much of an ass as Mr. Humble .said it was, wouldn't that accusation have been leveled against either her ciriploy-f cr.s or her parents? ' j Thank V our Dentist The hardy cave dweller of old never had modern delicacies like cake, crowned chicken, and ice cream, lie gnawed hi.s meat oil' the bone and ate unhulled .grain—and, according lo some modern, theorists, of thai fact he had hi'iilLliy teeth. However, Or. K. \\. Uewmtl, professor of anthropology at Denver University, has been locking at the skulls of ancient cliff dwellers in Mesa Verde National Park, >-.u<| he finds evidence to the contrary. These old-timers, who lived on coarse, lough foods all (heir lives, had cavities in plenty, suffered from toothache just as we do, mid also had pyorrhea. And one must shuddg'r painfully to think of having toothache in a land where the only possible remedy was lo summon a neighbor and have him knock Ihe decayed tooth out of your head with a pointed slone! Knees nro at least us important, as sUicfciiiBS, and every woman knows thut silk will yd her H Job where cotton won't. —Dr. Vilriiy P. Blair, SI. Louis plastic surgeon, advocating "now faces for ugly person/!." What do nudists do al. u parly? We just sal nroumS and played jjucssini; games? —The Rev. I-'. T. Knigcr, Denver paslor caught in nmlisl raid. * * * Two underlying; forces mo toduy creatln;; and shaping the politics of Europe—the fear complex and the inferiority complex. —General Jan Chrtslhin Smuts. South African Minister of Justice. The citizens ol this country have the right lo conduct their business without unconstitutional interference or regulation by government authority. —Federal Judge Charles 1. Dawson of Louisville. / MOTHtW' COM f MV WAVIW' / AMD VOUR STOPPIM 1 DONT WORK TOGE.THEER—-YOU STOP PIVE MIMUTES AFTGR I WAVE.' THEM IT'S ME DIDN'T WAVE INI "TIME IT COULDM'T POSSlpLV BE YOU THAT DIDM'TSTOP IN TIME—-YOU CAN'T ARGUE WITH THIS.' 13y Williams riSHIl 1 WHAT "AiR!= YOU TRVlWS TO DO, BACK THERE? WAVE ME WHEW' i 6ET TOO MEAR THE 'LAWN — WAVE- OR HOLLER. w f i ll\l' L>mv,l™ -^-^MMXK SIDE GLANCES By George Clark H "My 'iH'cse'iit. plans ;ive to retire at 35 and raise f roj,'S." Machine Age Has Reduced Our Calory Requirements MONDAY, MARCH 18, 1&35 1\ Eililcr, Journal of Ihe ' American mem 3 'of sou: <°> Jlcdleal .Association, and of Ilygrfa, the lleallli Magazine This mechanical aye lias had its peculiar effect on the fcocl we cat. For now Hint there is less physical effort because ot the developments of mechanical and clce- Irlcal energy, there has hcen 11 reduction in the demand for foods thai provide calorics, or llic elements Unit enable a person (o work. Besides, there is an increasing realization ninong workers who used to overeat, of the health hazards associated wllli overweight after middle age. And llien there (lie fashion among women. sound bones anct leeih, Comparison lias keen made of the common foods taken hy workers in Germany, Hie United Stales, and Holland. The nverugi; German worker eats about 12(1 grams (or about one quarter pound) of meat a day in conlmsl to 144 grains taken Dy (lie American worker and 67 grains taken by ihe worker in Holland. Tlie American lakes 750 grams of milk in contrast to o'55 taken by the Dutch worker and 500 by tlie German worker. On (lie other hand, ihe German and Dutch workers eat more bread and more polaloes by far ilian are taken by -— A \ wliich Inclines to consider tlnTst'cYi- • Amcrlc!m workers, v.'ho again have dpi- from ihn inn™ h« ir.'.i i'he advfinlfige in relationship to der from lire more beautiful. | The lessened demand for calorics ! has shown iisell particularly in Hie decreasing use of wheat, flour, and sugar. However, fats and oils have increased in consumption, and this is .believed lo IK due to the increasing uso of the vegetable oils and Ihe growing popularity of .salads in the American dietary. H Is well recognized thut hard. physical work demands a greater consumption of carbohydrate foods tiian (Ices less physical work. The sedentary worker needs fewer calories. To obtain Die amount or protein required for hi:; tody growth and repair, he needs more- meal. Recent studies slioxv tiiat lack of minerals in the modern diet is 111,000,000 Radio Words Spoken by Airline NEW YOHK tUL>J—Muru than 11,01)0,000 words were spoken In lOlf-i between VO radio equipped transport planes ulofl and n ti-oiiiid .•itntlon.'i of -American Air- hies' system, an equivalent of "n vords each minute of tlie year, light and day; according to Clayton C. Sliunxriiiv, snpi'rinlondcnl of communications. It is believed thai American Air- incs' chain of <I3 stations consli- ntcs tlie largest short wave chain n the world. The average .contact jclwccn ground liUUioii and ship n Ilighl totals no words aim is completed in lets than CO seconds. ona of the most serious deficien- cisv>. Calcium ami phosphorus jwi-- thc consumption ol butter " and cats. Tims Americans sho\v the greatest consuni|)tion of foods taken from animal sources. In Czechoslovakia, ihe consumption of vegetable's is more thnn in either Germany, the United fitalts or Holland. Anotlirr study has | wcn imK ](, O i the average intake of food by healthy men in Belyium. The 7iel- Kian investigator is convinced that, the eifcct of alcohol in preducin« overweight is not due lo the extra calories that it supplies, but because it upsets the digestive functions. He also believes thai most people cat loo much, and that if we lake n well-balanced diet with fewer calories, we fire likely lo be more healthful anci, in facl, to Hoople Missed Real Bet Here Native Songs For Duchess of Ke NASSAU, Bahamas (Up)__p rj cess Muriiia, the Duchess of Ke be entertained here by nut and songs from her native coirl try, Greece. . , Princess O)«a Mai'tovn ol' u, Earauia, who studied music Greece for many years, lm s pi pared a repertoire of songs ; Her lioyal Highness, which .. will Mug in a concert in the Hi ish Colonial lea garden. 1'rincfss Mnrkova. who uses t j stage name of Gypsy Mnrkoti, 1 been appearing In London' a ' Nevr York for (he past six yea She is the daughter of a Russi nobleman and lias .been 1111 ex since Ihe revolution. v The Duchess of Kent is nn i". complibbed musician, and palro ' ess of many London recilals. Holland's Huge Tulip ; Show Nearly Reai HBKMSTEDE, Rolland (Up): Holland's InLcrnulioiinl Tulip bl;= L ] will (i|ien here soon, Mllj-jt*-! iii-res in Ihe center of Ihe M^t, country serving as a gigantic hibiilon ground. Before "the mi'J toll! of the show 5CO.OCO tiilfi have been planted, and WeraSl millions of bulbs will bloom on IB (.•rounds during llic two inonti, of tlie evenl. ^'J A group sponsored by Hie H(i licultural Socicly of New York a' | the Garden Club of America is L pected later in the spring. vv'n'J florists from [he entire world : ,\ now gathering for tlie Major fitiibli; Ijct viitn he ' dis- ed of ills ens mimSis for a g after nial;iai:a"liliiid buy". iin auction. Tlinv'.; a Ri'eitt tl for them in tli'- lujiue. w, s. Itulli Clark r,[ Waukcgan. , proves hen-, flic dons a sh wiiilr; |itf;lii !K uniDiis and iiinislnites lio'.v luiiisowive:; lie r,avcd many tearful vx- -fvulM J 'k Marcf j IW Jtoui i ? Americas i statesman, i>om-' ver Cleveland ;tt'! d PresKient o Ute United Head Ji«!«i >i£f:i Want Ad:-. . lir nsuilh to ilJcUite Ji filifit Unit fur yv;irK liu IKIH lirofcullni; [t iiiiinhircr. . cvnt Kin-K nul l<) illlincr. riu inp. M|I^ ihsi'ni-vrs Minu'ifitu lukrti hrr lUirML', .^Illi I'xniiHy likv it. Slic iclicn Ijiivl: tu <Iu- tcrir«iiini, on Ilitf >v: II .lltlllluu^l.rj-lll.ll.ln nilil'lle as>'. Nu nuu in the liTiriiinii nu]'H'l»b' "Imut .lltlHceafu . ^lil! Kura lim'k Ic, the "Illcr. thill* Krl.uuul,! ,lm<1. In I'.i.ik- *!i,: rnslits frnni Ilir liiiililhiB, ri'i,-i»- Icr.N ill a htilcl nnilcr : 11:11111;. Xo.vt iltiy she Icnrnn vcillcc nrr .M-nri^MiLi; fur litr. A^iiin xlii; nce.s Ihr iltilluKnl.^heri-lofil.lni; iiniii .slir uu-( (lie iiisiu ijefori-, tl? ii-lls lirr tl5 iiniiit; in .IAHV1S IIAIM' null tluil lie Mtitil:, IK licl|> liur. llll|i|i |ill(a ^tlllkciil Into a C(ll>. ilie drin-r mi II"- , . - nl, f. r|;lil..,i -,1, i,iik, 5 il rU Irr to btop. M»V CO O.V IVI'I'll 'I'JIli S'J'OllV CilAl'Tlili IV MilIU cab drivei- looked luclc at "lies pardon, Miss." lie said, "but Ihe gentleman said nol to BO back under atiy circumstances, and . . ." "Go backs" sho screamed. "Go back at onee! Do you hear mo?'' Siio could find no fault with the rinecil with which tlio cab dr: i^eut the car back on its course, ft i-cciueil Hint within less than n iniiiutc of tlio limo her mysterious i-scorl hud Qpened the door and vanished, the cab had once more imllcd up to llio curb on Hie oppo K'UO side of Hie slrcet. "He got out right over there. Miss." Iho driver said. "I stopped cm this siilo of llio street because 1 thought you were in a hurry.' She nodded, and, prcssiut; linr face lo Iho glass window, surveyed the opposite aido of tlie street. Shu found no Irato ot His who had givs-ii tlio iianm of Jai'vla C. tiapp. run. with a swiftly frightened intake of brealu, she recognized a police car parked at Ilie opposite ciirli. Slillicent tapped on the glass partition in MomelhiiiK oE a pa.uic. "All rii, r M." she snid, "drive on." Mills street'.'" llio driver ab rfri'iicr. "Cu fcac/ L - ti[ «ncc.'" JUlliceiiL feel dial lie was know v.lio lie i.s. £ohi£ niKiu souio very delinitc errand. Her knees fell wealc as she real- ised lhal llicrc was Iho posL-ibiUly he wa.s returning lo report to the olllcers in that police car, or it mieht he lhal he was acliu^ under "Ves," Ehc said, "the Acmo beauty parlor." Tlie driver nodded and f;tinned to rejoin Mr. llapp at :;uiiie reuilc7.voii3 whicli liail been ariaujicd in their whispered con- versiatioa. Iiow slid looked, clutching ;i roll of ciii'i'tuey iu her iiaad. 'j'liero was a J'vc foi lo liiHl I A-ulileti l/lund «i!fi fight .--tin "nee." ; deep blue eves. We've got to B;'*: Tlio largo, dark eyes of Ilio livu-iiliat skin a s (aiu-oiie (hat \vf> net woman surveyed aiillicuiitj fiiho sever.-!! ni.eks to near off.'S Graven iu calm appraisal. ! "(,'au yi.m ,p, that':". Millic-jf "Vey," tiho L-aiil siovviy, "I i:aa' a^kecl. i transform ycnr appc-araiu'c so that! "Vrn,' 1 she .-:.-ii,... ymir own nujthcr wouldn't kuoiv; painful. You'll h;;i a desire ^ 3'°"-" ' rub at your face. It vim rub I"Hut lhal i.-n't what I waul," :i kiu tliu Uniii v.'on't \K nliifty; Milliccnl saiii. "i v.-jui |,j K cl in ill will lie nect;-.-:ary icu- me ; loncli wilii the nail who inailu llic j clamp yi.ur hands lo the rliair Milliccnl suddenly realized just j appointment. I must ten him at: ran assure yira il won't IB paim* "' ' " "*'oncc." Ut] b= d-jiis in just this la:'' Iho wide, dark c>i» didii'l change ner. 1 leather gooda store Hired door: tiov.u tho street. Millicent went to j it, purchased a clieap inuse, and lliousht for ;i moiiienl that hc cil v , out ah . cct iv to tlio beauty i suggestively across tba street at llio police car. n.-ir 'Pill: cab shot forward, slid r::noolhly llirough the {;tar:;, :md tinned at Iho comer. Millicent strained her eyes throush the hack window ot llio car. looking to sec it slw followed. Tuo late ilio reali/.td thai l!ic cab j driver was fully a\va:n tif lier anx-i * * * i«J»: Fcrullny. His cyca sverc re- pu I IT A INS at the rear ot Ihe l-cctecl in the ,-car view u,j, 10 r :is <-• ,.„„,„ ,; i!n ,.,[. A Muall, Bender ".Miss Hanson," .-119 told a blond woiuim with searthing cyca wlio sreetcrt her. l 'Vou luivf; an opiniiiilrrif.-iit'r' "Vcs," Millia-Ml said. Tho young reached I'-'.n- Kiiiilly fur a leather-backed note. hualv. "\Viiat wn.: Hie nani'.:'.'" .-:ao lul.eil. csvicssiou by :-o much as a flicker.; She stniioliinl Milliceul's rtr:- "I Iliink," Elm sjiid, "llial you're! back Irom the v.Tkn, placetl !• not tlie best judge o£ csactly \viiati it is you do waul, Jiiss Graves." .".lillii-cHl Blartcd aisihc. heard tlio r.-oiiiaii ro casually use her correct "Von a-jhril. "Vc:--," :;;,ia Mim li« «atclicd lior cjnlcal ap iitiiiict. with tnniclliini; res-il i" her .Milliccnt wliiilci! atiout anil lind- lieiselt In llic :,eat. her cyus t'. Ettpiied into the niom. "\ever mind. Kvelyn." 8he .said. "I'm expecting Ibis yoitn^ \v(jnimi. iivms iHiralle! aloiii; tlie unti of %/ chair. '' "Kcc." t-[i<: Kail), '"you'll !i>j.-o •'.' hold tliDia Uiis v.-ay." A She pressed n liiiiUia. 'Ihern :B K'fio 1 am then"" she!a click ot a spriii?, s'.tt.-I liandb sp 'out from the uinlrr, iiie <d llio n;v . "J'kaao | circled Jlillicc-m'ii v.rir'. '$ l c j p;.Mteil." | "iVoiv/' she t.aiij. "it won't ',-.; Hlis iudicaled the chair, and I painful." '•! Millicent dropped iule il, rcaiizinsj I'auic rilli-d Milliccnt Grav;: thai the had indeed burnt hc-rieyo:. :;!.;.- Hi'.'! ly ij>»ak <-i(hiJ; briilges: llial the:tt people held her j aiillinrilriliitly. '''•- coniplclcly in lliuir po-.vcr: that any "Th;:iii: you," ; ,] 1C -ijy, •-] ( !,f? stoiy she misht h: ahlc to tell the thuk [ c. r ije fin Ihe IvesiiiiA- police would souiui to wildly ia-'I'lfaiis lilicralc suv v.risls.' crcdulotib that il uoiilil nut Icj She V.'oii'l you tleji this wayV" iti^e , sho smiled reassuringly. Milli- uxcil liaidly ttiai^lit ahead. Ihr-npht of the money tier H fneiiil hail K ii c n her. She was | cent followcil her Ihrongh liic cur- ] cc nl's hair v liol.lins it Penciled li s htly In her | l; , ilis i,,tc, a passageway%vl,icli was ' j Ih.cil will) booths. Her guide worthy of belief. l\:nSK IIANSOX'o iiiiriilil'j'l aer tailiutc'l tomiilet': ;ijj llaiiboii didn't answer ! I'ltiiialciy. Klie was slauiling v, her face turned awoy It'uin 'lii-'-Jr, looi\iny li^vard a door at : - oliicr side ot tlie loom. Tlitro •& She smoothed liacli Milli- ioniclliins nspecl.iat In her grtv-g littctl lo llio Eho coimied Iho mousy. 1 walked tlie Icnuih of this corriilor. lliciu J07i in hills or varying j lurntil the ktnib of a door lit the ( j 0 ,,.|, ; i u ..iDiiiiiialioijj- ' eiiTi, ;uul htood In 0110 bid'-. |ors whirti ^hn OI!JT:''' Jh') call driver :,«iu, K n ie r ;nr ' : Mililccat firavc.; walked llirouchj c ^u'- I LC ,,,J "•it <>l tialTic. slowed caullonaly ami'il,r. door ami ialo a room wliiclii "ilnv.-" M"- •• ',-I iTciil i.. ,,!,, „ . ,i , '• l".'»". . li , .': i. 1 , |, '.-c lo Ihe cinlj. ;«;,-.; lined v..nii wliilo tile. I In vcrv • ( 00 t ;•• .".**M. "is all paid, ||,, W boim; tpoltcssly wliilc. An | - Vta ,,„„,. |,,, uc ., ...,,. " lc ll1 ' i oirer.illtii; (able o«ui«icil Hit-center; j,,-" j|iuj ccllt •'liliicent louI.L'.l - - - ' tlie cdiuour ol Milliccnl'3 eyes tollowci! her lace, t'ueti broayhi 01:1 u :;iimr; llus tall hniuct. Kinlilonly ?ho transtoiillation v.lileli the cjiri-riillv :i 'lour "fen. A vvlillc-iolicd lis pirl's he'::!. n:iliS'-1Ii'.:li! n[ \<;} r uljil-t'j'l ;iL>ul. Mil!! pulled entered Ihs roinu, III'K;'. c;i.vj;:liy. ''Sv/er I!io '"I'llC hill." !;• ?r ':'ii,<: liiL-.-l sviili colloii.' •)f rtlicf li''i:;illio atJparcuT. The cah positi f!M»er linnced onck lo' B ny lie.ilmeiit, Mlsa Hanson 1 marked. EfeaUlug as impsrsonallv; c on lielilml Ihe ivncel. M I.-IIHH here lieiause I want 50u tolas llioush she lud been siirveplncK' ent's tead. She struggled IreJ ;! tally, kicked and tried < to llio tab inio low sear,; lell me wlieie t can mid lae 111311, a,u inanimate lisure. "13 loo "llglii j ouce more. Uer lunsa !:!.:_! Civ Us Coiitlii'Jw'l , ciove U.uiT!edly anay, Sometblup ] wliu made the aopolultneiil ivlth j lo so with li' tus '.517 uatui: of b!i bast> j-ou tor EJ- ivorl-. I tlMBkyou ajuitljiapfu !ii-, TtG BW8- ! '-0 i! '.I

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