The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 1, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 1, 1933
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUB BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER i, 1933 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' - THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W- HA1NES, Advertising Manager Sol* National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Lltlle Seek. Published pverv Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered ns second class matter nl ihe post office nt Blytheville, Ar- kstisas. under act ot Congress Oc- Served by the DiiHcd Press. looks' like' a KepuWican—and Vice versa. And the scrambling process is by no moans over. The inexorable logic of events is twisting our [willies out of ail the old forms. Wlwt we are going to have when we «ct Ihroujrh is a complete mystery. The 0110 safe Ix't scem.s to he that an extensive rwilijtimicnl of jwlitical thought is beginning to take pluce. — Bruce Cutton SIDE GLANCES By George Clark One SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in me City ot Blyllicvlllo, 15c per week or $650 per year Iti advance, By mail wllliiii a radius ot 60 miles, »3.00 per voar SI 50 for six months. 85c (or three months: bv mall in postal zones two to six Inclusive. JU.50 per year, in zones seven and eight, JlO.vu ucr year, payable In advance. _ There's a Revolution, Too, In Politics of the tilings that may be iilmosl beyond recognition by the times we now arc living in is the uootl old American game of politics. Kven before the now deal, it was a common saying thai it took a highly - trained expert to tell r. Republican from n Democrat with the naked eye. Today the situation is eveji_ more puzzling. A sample of the confusion is to be found in the matter of Uvitt's. The Smoot-Hnwley Itu-iff act, passed by a Kepuhlican Congre:'n ai\d signed by a Republican president, was a target 'for Democratic oratory almo.-t from the day it became law. 11 ligurcd in the campaigns of 1030 and 193'^. Democrats beat their breasts and called on the heavens to witness that this bill was throttling trade. Many got themselves elected on that issue. ¥ * * An-J what have \vc now, wilh a Democratic administration? About the only tiling the hist Congress did in connection with the tariff was to increase the president's power to shut out foreign goods through the •flexible-rate provision. The whole doctrine of economic nationalism— under a president whose party traditionally opppses that doctrine — lias been pushed forward to a greater extent than at any other time within a cen- 'iury. Furthermore, it is reported in Washington that actual 'embargoes will be laid under the new price-i-aising policy. The maligned Smoot-Hawley bill, far from being too high,' seams to be too low. .* * « ' If all this is confusing, it is not more confusing than some of the other things that have been happening. Certainly it is no stranger than to sec the party which always stoo;l for slates' rights and a minimum of interference by the federal government, putting fnnvavd a program under which the federal government has more power than the dcvoutest follower of Alexander Hamilton ever dre-:med of giving it. As a result of this scrambling of the eggs, it is not so hard nowadays to tell Republicans from Democrat's. A Democrat, it seems, is a chap who A Boomerang A story from Chicago says that authorities in the ten Western Conference universities are growing disgusted over the way in which alumni are yelling for the scalps of football coaches whose tcnms are not doing as well as was expected this fall. It is implied that Llicse universities will take drastic steps to "de-emphasize" football unless this clamor lets up. "It's all right to have enthusiasm for football," one faculty representative is quoted as siiying, "but to let it run away with you is something else again . . . After all, you know, football is just » sport, not a< college education." Right here the. dilemma of the big university in connection with football is apparent. That football enthusiasm does run away with alumni each year is obvious; so, too, is the fact that many alumni make spectacles of themselves in their demands for an unbroken string of \;ictoriw. But when yon build ;in enormous stadium, hire a big coaching staff, and conduct your football program in major leag'ue style, you are asking for that kind of enthusiasm. You can't make your investment pay if you don't get it. Rabid alumni arc an inseparable part of, "big time" college football. iMj^^ (\ '' <&7 v 1 BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO Fren the |Uc» «* the BJy(*ertU«[ Dally Coortcr Thursday, Nov. 1, 1923. Capt. Richard Love, brother of Mrs. s. L, Forsythe and uncle ot Mrs. J. Mell Brooks of this city, died suddenly Wednesday at his home at Michigan Cily, Miss. Caplain Love had reached his 81st year. He was a native of Nashville Trnn., and a Confederate soldier with a record equalled by few. M. E. LemlnE of Cape Girardeau is In the city consulting with Joe E. Pride, who contemplates opening an addition near his Gateway store on the B. M. and L. hard road. County Treasurer Raymond Cooper reports the arrival of a 12-pound daughter at Ills home Tuesday. He now has two pair and thinks he is lucky. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - The Nashville Tennesseean reports that Herschel Caldwcll of Blylhevllle showed up well in the game between ihe Alabama and vanderbllt freshmen, won by Alabama, 25 to 9. Caldwell played with the Alabama first year men. Vermont Ghost Timber Town Now Skeleton But, Henry, you'll just look funny. Americans can't •wear whiskers." Removal of Entire Lung Is New Step in Surgery RY nil. MORRIS FISHBEIN I the dangers to patient* under con- Edilrr, Journal of the American dltions in the past. Declining 'Plague' The campaign against, tuberculosis, carried on with vigor in recent years by public health agencies and the National Tuberculosis Association, is showing some very substantial results. Dr. Frederick L. Hoffman, New York statistician, [joints out that the death rate from the disease In 50 representative American cities was lower last year than ever before. It dropped to a mark of 56 per 100,000—which compares with 174 per 100,000 in 1910. To bo sure,, the fight isn't over. Tuberculosis still takes 75,000 lives a year in America. But the tight is being won, and in the sharp decline in the death rate there is r. world of encouragement. ARLINGTON, Vt. (UPI — A "Bhcst town", remindful of those left, In 'the wnke ot gold rushes in the west. Is located nenr here. It is the lonj abandoned village of Kelley Stand. For half a century it' was a thriving community with. 300 Inhabitants, all engaged in the lumber business. When, in 1830. the lumber supply became oxhausted, residents moved to nev; site of operations, leaving behind a .dozen dwellings and a mill NOT FULL GROWN UNTIL THEIR SIXTEENTH YfAO.. SG-AGULLS ARE RECOGNIZED AS TRUE V WEATHER PROPHETS BY THE U.S. WEATHER BUREAU/ WHEN THE &1ROS FLY INLAND,A STORM IS VERY SURE TO ENSUE •••••:- ;SSt J -ac-i. (ReLANO HAD A POPULATION <H« 6,295,061 IN 184-r.... ALMOST TWICE THE PRESENT POPULATION/ Although a camel is not mature until is put to work at about five years of age. the sixteenth year, it For the first five years, the young camel is designated by a different name. The age of a camel, like that of a horse, can be tokl quite acetuv.tsly by the teeth. NEXT: Why is the night hawlt called a "goatsucker"? Medical Association, and ot lly gcia, the Health Magazine Pc'ople the world over are awed by one of the ' most remarkable cases of surgery. In which an entire lung was remove<i and the patient lives to I ell the tale. Just as striking as this unique operation is the fact that the patient was a three-year-old child. Doris-Yost of Keyser, W. Va. Dr William P. Rienboft, Jr., of Johns As scientific niuilicinc has advanced, surgeons have been able to delve" deeper and deeper into the human body. Once upon a time it was considered invariably fatal to c/i>en the abdomen. For awhile the brnin never could be touched. Gradually, with the development of anesthesia aud clean surgery and with development of new Instruments to sustain breathing and Llood pressure during operations, Missouri Hams Famous hams at a bus station here has at- BOONEV1LLE, Mo. (UP)—Coop- ! . traded the attention of many er County hams rapidly are gain- i tourists and resulted In numerous the skeletons of which still stand. ing national fame. A display of I orders from distant states. Hopkins Hospital, nt Baltimore, 1 , with development of blcod trans- lound that a cancer In the passage fusion and electrical methods of coagulation, surgery has been able to go farther and farther, so that tcdny there is no portion of the hummi body that tile surgeon does not reach. to the girl's left lung was Browing so dangerous that it shortly wmilrt block off her windpipe and strangle I don't believe In giving presents, lo babies who already have everything they want. —Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt. * » ~ Certainly I would never shoot an elephant for a trophy. —P. Trubce Davlron, president of the American Museum ol Natural History. * * *• Where was tlicre ever n revolution so tree of atrocities as ours. —Chancellor Hitler of Germany, i j j |',1] her. A few months previous, another surgeon had removed a;lung successfully from an older person, and so Dr. RienhcIT decided this was the only way to save tlie life of Doris. The child Is back home, living an apparently normal life, with the use of only her right lung- Until recently, surgeons have been able to remove one lobe of a lung or even two lobes of the right, lung, which has three. But this is only the second time an entire lung has been removed, and tlie first time the removal was attempted in a child. * « • The cancer had been diagnosed before the operation and specimens had been removed by use of a lighted tube Introduced into the lung by way of the windpipe. Thcso specimens were examined through a microscope and the •dia^nosl 1 ; of tils cancer was established. Details of the operation hardly would be understood by"any except trained surgeon, but, briefly, CHURCH EXCUSES By Gco. W. Barham Dear Aunt: We received your special delivery letter this A. M. and we are so glad that you have asked us for advice for Archibald has often that you have given us so much advice that he hoped the time would come when we could pay you back. I know you are In a hurry but we muss, have a little time to think about this, You know that we have so little experience In giving advice and we are not- lip on church work like you arc and know absolutely nothing about singing, but I should think the OUT OW WAY in /TVUS KIMO, -TUATf VOVJ ARE ABOUT EXTIWCT—TU OLD PJOSE AMD UAWENDER ' &IRL.-5 AlhVT UKETUlS, ANYW3RE. ~i. \~JOULOM'T DARE MOVVE. e/W .GIRL-, CU21 SHE'D SA.V V-\O\AJDV, AMD VOU'O FAIMT T OOWT LAKE. TUG. VOOKS OF FELLOW Vou'RG. \MVTH- HE'S , LOOKING , AMD K\OONT ,\THE RIGHT SORT OF l\ lr^^___ ^ COMPANION ~ ~~ VOO C'l B4 <rr .«* WXVKC. me ., they involve tying off the tissues to thnt „ persoll ^ , lns had „„ prevent hemorrhage and leaving j CXIK1 . icllcc lh!>t your preacher ha: some radium seeds in the tissues to' h(u , 0| . EllollM }nn llad C01]W tcll prevent now growth of the tumor. I y0 u right off just what you should Blood also was transfused into : io lmdor llu , C j rc uinsiniicc5. Do the patient to prevent shock after, vou , hi , lk y our voice Is so much the operation, li took about three worse than it was yrnrs ngo? And wcsks Icr the side from which the do you or the pas'tor think that lung was removed to heal com-. group of the members that liad so pleicly. I much to sny about your voice rcal- * * * i ly mean to nuil the church if you Tills case Is particularly impsr- j continue lo smp each service? We tant because it shows the ixws-; can't quite understand just why sity of complete removal of tissues. they arc so stirred up. Tt seems to In which cancer occurs if the can-; me that they could let you sing ccv is not to spread and to rutjck niul if your voice is just a bit oft- other parts of tlic body. Such op-' hey. they don't have to listen aliens obviously are difficult aud hey could d,i what a lot of reo- n be performed only by sur- ons cf wide experience and those 10 have access to the nccrssiry paratus to sustain brc.Uhing ring the operalion and to protect patient against shock a:id ceding. It shows also the great safety ot cdern surgery as compared with Novemberl^ us. postal system comes - Confederate dollar drops to cents. t907-Finnishdiet prohibits T faaure <x i n, of ako le do while the service Is In pro- rcss. figure on just what they arc oing to do during the incoming eek. nrci\ HERE TODAY JO 4\ \V.tni\r;. nrrtly MrmpMla Cirl, unil HUH \Vi:ST<l.\. .on of n millionaire-, meet In Slrmphik nod fnll In love. Thry become e»- irnnced through ibe »chCMl»c >,of IIAItn.MlA COUIir.VF.Y, TT»O la Irjinp ti> win Hob for herielf. PIT UAItlNO. J'ann'a Tone;" *i*ter. In In an automobile aerl- di-nt In irlilch JKHHY KORHEST- l-.H. hrr e*rorl. li killed. Ileart- • IrU. I'm run. n»UT lo Ne«T V.ik. Jn.in follmm not brclna • Brarck for krr »l«ter nnd n vcarca for a. Jnh. Jnnn i* engRKe*- na n annulled nln{;rr nt n nlpht clmb. HaMdftow« IIAHNEY Fil,AI£i:. OTTMrr .of the - rdil,. provra a ftfcndfnxt friend. .l.,ui, find. Tn< vrry 111. llurlnc Pnt'a ^onvalrxrenF Jnan and llnr- ML-r are dra\r« cloaer tnfrelbcr. Jnan. belJevlag Hob tli loat (« fabr, pTOinlxrJi <o »oarr7 BaroeT. I'.-il brrnntra llarBfy'a arcretnTT nnd aonn be reallsea ke-lorea her inttcnd of Joan. Joaa ala^a at • »ucie<r enfertalamcBt for cantllr hiinio.. llarbnra. n vlnitcr In New Ynrk, aeea Joam ud Tecoealzfa bcr. KOW CO OX WITH THE STOUT CIIAl'TER XXX HPHK ballroora was completely •*• filled, Barney told Joan. It wa the biggest turu-ont. tor such an affair that lie bad ever seen Barney was giving sbort, empbati directions to tbe property man, tell ing tlio electrician just how mud time should intervene between th colored lights In order to give tli illusion ot a mermaid rising from the rainbow mist. He stepped to Joan's side, draw ug tbe curtain aside a littli There's your audience, Joan," li aiil. Everything seemed to I whirling before her eyes, tho face leyond merging into a blur. SI 'lung weakly to the heavy curia! fighting for control. And then, In gnze steadying, she saw Bob. II teco looked thinner, sternci. Tbe a restlessness in his sray eye loan's heart was beating wildl wanted to cry oul to bin They were all seated in tho box o left—Bob, his father, and Barbara Courtney. The Jipbls died In tbe ballroom. Tho cmlalii moved against Joan's ]I:L;H] and she heard Barney speaking. "Heady, Joan?" Then fainl ila In opalescent shades balhcd ll:c stngj in soft color. A central lisbl threw a steady glow upon Seventeen preachers dUcoursec ontlnucusly for six days before mmg of 30,000 persons at a large snip meeting in Kentucky in 1801 was the largest camp mcetinj i American history. TOME GUESS iA e said. "You have to discount that kind gossip." Bob told her. "Ob, don't be 1S30! Everybody ys It's true!" The blue velvet curtains parted gain. This tiuio a slender girl in hito stood in tbe center of tbe age. The glow from the footlights ivealed tha graceful lines ol a •ock designed in. a fashion ot long go. Tho sirl's hair was done In quaint, old-llmo manner and Ebe arried an old-fashioned bouquet. To Banley's amazement lie heard oan's voice raised in a current opular melody instead ot tbe sons hey liad selected. The sous she as singing was on Joan's encore 1st but this was Hie first time she ad used ft. Slie sang in a low, incrediblj figure in dattlin (Answers on Kick r.i;e) the slender preen. Ths figure appeared to be a sea siren emerging from her blue bath in a mist of rose and gold ami gray. It was a scene ot amazing beauty. Then from the lips ot the young singer came crystal clear notes, the alluring song of a mermaid haunted by a glimprc ot a railor lad. The lovely bit ot soug went on lo its close— to resound- Ins applause. Tlio cliaiigo that came over Bob Wcfloa's face wns electric. Barbara. setting brslde him, noticed Hits nervously. The careless, Indif- fcrcul altilude vaifljhcd. Bob was leaning forward In his seat, staring at tho masked singer. Then. ns lliough remembering Bomelliing. he loaned hack in Ills scat again. "She has a lovely voice," Mr. YVcolon said. "When Ollvo asked It they could use tho ballroom 1 suggested that tho masked gtrl would tiring out a good crowd. had heard her sing once." "Da'v you old rounder!" Bob said. "Didn't know you went in for night clubs." "I ilon't— ordinarily. But thl: Eirl Is different." LJAIiBARA spoke UP '-h 60 - "Th« jay Earthy Blake- who own tlie 'Jigsaw.'' Is mad about ber, He thought of the "Jigsaw" then. ; t tlie night club an employe told : m tbe manager would probably '• rop In some time during the , vcnlug. Would Lo wait? I Bob said that he would. ' j Barney arrived shortly afterward I nd Bob Introduced himself. So \ : ifs well turned out young man '•?' •as Bob Weston! To Earuey the ^ ame stood for the Weston Mills athcr than the Westou millions.' t stood for yachts and automo- lles, a string of borses nnd nil tho tiler appendages of great wealth, "ct tills goorl-looking. clean-cut bap lacked the show-oft manner. Io seemed unspoiled. 'Sit down," said Barney cot: dially. Bob, sizing up Barney, decided bat tbe "Jigsaw" owner lacked tho earmarks ot the general run ot fel- ows who catered to pleasure seekers. He believed lie could like tiil's r cllow. Ho came directly to tho point: '. ".Mr. Blake, will you give me tho address of tbe masked girl who sang in my homo tonight?" "I didn't know phc was In your home," Barney said easily. "Stupid ot me! Miss \Ye-theriiiglon gave me the aiTilress ot tbe place nnd didn't mention whoso home it was." • » • T30B brushed this aside inrpa- -° liditly. "Ill give you my word that I won't disclose her identity,"...ha promised. "Perhaps you think I'm asking a great deal but this Is ni* a whim. It io really important" "That's whal Ihcy all soy." Barncy answered easily. "Surely you must E'ee how absurd such a re- qiicsl is! You're nol liie firsl man who has liieil to learn who tho masked singer is. Why in heaven's fc name should 1 lell you?" ; ' f l Bob got to his feet. He was furious at the implication In tho words "Thai's what they all say." "Von mean yon won't lell me?" "I don't think I could pul il In plainer words." "Then I'll fiucl cut some oilier way." "Xew York is a large place." Barney smiled anil arlilcil nolilely "Is there anything else 1 can do tor yon?" "Thanks. Nol a damn thtus." Bob told him. lie left the club, got Inlo Hl3 car where a slender girl in white stood p lu i ,|,- 0 vo aimlessly for 20 minutes, i the center ot a stage, singing. | idling his anscr cool. Ot course Icr dark hair was like wings j [] lc c | la p j t!K \ },\ s O wn Interests to gainst her cheeks. Below the consider. Bob rtcciiled be had gone iliont tlio-whole thins umliploaia- ically. Acting like a kid. He would go back, lay the cards on :ho lablc and tell Blake that lie* was jn love with Joan and had allowed a foolish ml3iiiiderslandlng lo scparale llicm. Suddenly be remembered what irbara bad snid.- Sho had in- limr.lcd llial Ihere was some sort ot affair between tho masked Bin- j;or anil tho "Jigsaw" owner. "Oh, Bob, don't be 1SD01" Flarbara'a tona hart Implied a good tlcal more than her words. The same employe told Bob when ho entered ll:o night cluh seemed Inter-1 again that Barney had gone lo his voice, "Maybe it I loved you ess maybe you would love mo uorc—" She was pouring out ber he-art in. ho song. It was moving, dramatic L'lio entire audience seemed to fee tho spell. As tlie soug ended vavo on wave ot applause rolled lack from tbe vast room. Joan shook her bead when liarney nod led lo her. She slooil. one steady g baud ngalust the wall, an swayed a little. "Joan!" Barney cricil. "I can't go back," she told bin "Ob, Barney, take me away!' 1 "Evidently tlio young lady fuses to be generous." Bob's fathe when Joan failed to return to an encore. Bob did not answer. 1] was leaving the box. Barbara trie to slop him. "Oh, Boh!" she eric Ho was gone. Out in the ball servant hastened toward him. bos your pardon, sir. I have a message from Mr. Blake, lie said the young lady is not well and Hie other performers will go on with the program." "Tell Miss Wetlieriuston," Bob said curtly. He dashed to tbe side entrance where his roadster w-ad parked. Another car was passing through the gates. In another moment Bob was In close pursuit. He liad not a doubt in the world—strange null fantastic as the thought was—that tbe masked girl was Joan! Jjistfliiiug to her voice In that last song, be had been carried away to another crowded ballroom lack mask he noted tho same soft, ilnle chin. The voice was tbe ame, too. * • * [JOR remembered Jim Warlield's curt reply when be had asked about Joan one evening weeks lie- ore. "She's gone away." Jim hnd laid. "Somewhere, I ho',:o, where she'll bo appreciated." The avenue was lieavy with trat- io and Bob was forced to ddve slowly. As ho nearetl an Intersection the signal light flashed. A second before tho blue car ahead of him had sliot forward. Bob's lips sct grimly and he cursed. The wait seemed Interminable. Then the light changed ! lioaie. and ho was flashing In and out j But II was absolutely Imperative | among the swiftly moving vehicles. |to know Jonn'a address tbat night! He taw a blue roadster ahoail. j Ho!) felt that ho could not possibly gained on it, but found il occupied ' wait until u-. 0 next day. Ho dc- by a middle-aged couple. Tho blue elded to go lo Blake's home. He roadster he was seeking was no- , would ceich him h&fore he retired where la right. Perhaps It was til-j or, it n;-r<=.-:ary was? him. lowing acotaer road. (To lie Continued)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free