The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 11, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, December 11, 1933
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BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, DECEMBER II, 1933 JSS BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS liot COURIER NEWS co., FOBUSURS 9. ». BABCOC1L Witor H.W. HA1NE8, Aflfertlilng liuager Sol* National AWrertiataf BepreeentkUvea: Ailnnsu Dailies, inc., New York, Chicago, Peteolt, St. Louii, DOiu, lUneu city, Little Bock. Published Ererv Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered u Mcona class matter «t >ie pou om« at Blythevffle, Ar- ^nsas, under act rt ConsreM <X.. tober 9, 1917. Served by UK tJnlWd Press, • .'•• '•••• SUBSCRIPTION RATSS By carrier m tne City of Blythevllle, IBc P« *-eek or ifiiO per year In «dvanc«. By mall within a rsdlua of 80 miles, 13.00 per year, $1.60 lor six months, 85c lor three month*; by mull In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, K5Q per year. In zones seven and eight, 110.00 ner year, payable In advance. The Neu) V ardsiick of Social Control In describing tiie aim of the new deal as "a prosperity socially controlled for thd common good," I'resitlenl Koosevelt has handed us a new yard- slick. Extent of the reconstruction which accompanies recovery will depend largely on how much we insist on applying this yardstick to the various measures which come before us for adoption. Those eight words can he just about anything we want them to be. They can be an empty phrase or they can be the bannered slogan for a new order. They can leave us jus', as we were or they can produce the most profound changes. It all depend? on how seriously we care to take them. A nation which was truly determined to control its prosperity for the common good would not have room for a number of the things that this nation has had room for-in the last decade. » » » It scarcely would have room for an Insull, for example. Insnll profiled mightily, built np a great financial empire, tied holding companies together intricately, won fame and power and riches—and left the rest of the country holding the bag. . It would hardly have room for a Wiggin, who contrived to .put his own interests ahead of the ivleresls of'his stockholders: or for ;i Mitchell, who introduced high-pressure salesmanship to the world of banking; or foj' any one of half a dozen other financiers, who easily might be named, who collected enormous sums by peddling worthless bonds to their countrymen. * * T It certainly would have very little room for a system which placed the farmer at the mercy of the money lender, and kept depressiv.g his income at the same time that it boosted the price of his necessities. It might not have much room for an industrial leadership whiel: u-is responsible for some of the- coal-and-iron towns of th° eastern mountains; it is very hard to see how it would tolerate some of the deeds of the coal-and-iron police. Nor, by the same token, would it be able to use a labor leader who has OUT OUR WAY been, graduated to liis jsl> from the ranks of the racketeers. You easily can BO or. for yourself and think of other t)iin«s that hardly would lit in an era of social control for the common good. A:id when you get through, you will realize that thin new yardstick could cause a lot of changes—if il were applied strictly. So the big question now in: How arc we going to use it'.' —Bruce Cutton. | SIDE GLANCES By George Ciarkj Triumph of Sanity . James Joyce's f a m 'i u s novel, "Ulysses," at Inst can l>ft imported legally into the United States. Federal Judge John M. Wiwlffcy rules that, while the .book is uncommonly frank here and there, it-does hot anywhere contain "the leer of a sensualist," and hence is not obscene. The ruling ends ;i l;mi which has existed ever .since "Ulyhsc.s" was published; and it is a ruling which all people interested cither in literature or in freedom of expression are hound to applaud. In any book it is I he spirit and not the letter, thai counts. The wording of "Ulysses" easily may be shocking to a sensitive person, lint no one can fail to see that in spirjt the book is serious, dignified, and completely sincere. Its moral tone is infinitely higher than that of a dozen chc:ip sex thril-, lers that you can find on any drug store book counter. That It is at last to get by the censors car. he regarded only as a triumph for common sense. CHURCH EXCUSES, 9} On. W. BuhMt Dear Aunt: I am glad you lounU Just the presents you want to send your friend? and relatives. You are such o good manager; if Jt was otherwise, you surely would find it expensive tor you have so many relatives and friends. It would not do to send out the things you rer cclved last Christmas to any if your relatives as there Is danger of them recognizing but you'can send them to' friends as you aj- ways take such good care of your presents a year later they look .lust us new us when they were bought, it's Just like ypu to ehoji early and get the pick fit..jte fcw- gain counters. Archibald sfcji stjopr ping early Is like going tb'church earjy—you have the -choice ; 'of SeaU. He says that is jcoosidfrsrj by sow as a disadvantage a^ you have .rio choice cf seatoiaUs;''If ypu are late, you can {top at the door by Ignoring the usher and see Just who you want to sit by— that Is, If that person happen? to be there and If you start 46*0 one aisle and happen to see your friepd on the opposite side of the house, you can go back tq.'tHe door and Btart over. Most of the congregation will probably be so Interested tn what the minister Is Faying they will hardly notice the change. Hope Granpap's rheumatism Is better. "I'm through with just staying home alone all day." Ttes CURIOUS WORLD B /,S? iMi^ Slill "Captain of the Men of Death" A Model Salary Act For Counties ' A year ago last month Union county adopted a local salary act Initialed by !ts County Taxpayers' Association. This yenv ihe operation of nil tho. county offices is costing Just v,'hat it cost in 1932 to operate the silt-riffs office alone, according to Neill C. Marsh of El Dorado. The snving Hi admlnlsUativx' expense, about $30.000, Is equivalent lo 1 1-2 mills on the assessed valuation of Ihc county. A Joint committee having Mr. Marsh as its chairnmii and representing tiie Arkansas stale Chamber of Commerce, the 'Various County Taxpayers' Associations and the Ten pie's Conference on Government has, after mouths-of study and conference, drafted a "model sulary ncl" for,, [lie benefit, .of 'j/ajiy,,. couijUes thai may desire^-to Initiate such local legislation next year. We are told that It follows closely the Union county measure, which Hie Arkansas Supreme Court pronounced constitutional. An act which made the operst'on of all county offices cost no more than a single county office lias cost previously certaWy looks like (he sort of model the taxpayers of other counties should be a'ad ,lo set. By ,tliis time the taxpayers of all counties should hire learned that they have got to look to tncnuelvcs and their power of local .initiative to control county administrative expense. They sa.v. what happened to a legislative county salary ret at the 1933 session, when the lobbies of the county officials' associations swarmed U'jwn on ihc stata house. Organized minorities have a great nd- vantaee over the unorganized public In dealing with legislative bodies. Di'.i dynamiting a local initiated act Is n aiflereni proposition. —Ai Kansas Gazette. This is the first of three strides by l)r. Morris Fishbtin on luberculosls and measures taken Lo combat this disease. • * * BY DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN* Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hythe Health Magatlne The year 1930 was one of (he most healthful that the United States ever has had. I Gradually, since the time when the germ conception of disease Cuy c ;n--!tni«i i»»ii flrst »'ns .established, death rates and ihc number of people who are ill have been ^^^^^^ steadily . low- riiKt "•ik.rcui,,!, ered. This gradual •:; improvement in fix: public health, has been marred only by the occasional appearance of an epidemic ol unusual virulence, affecting a vast number of people. Such an epidemic occurred in 1918. when influenza swept the world. Occasionally other epidemics, such as that of encephalitis which occurred recently in St Louis, and the recent epidemic of j ainebic dysentery, arouse consternation. Nevertheless, these epidemics affect hundreds, occasionally a thousand iicople, whereas continually for the Inst century, another disease, tuberculosis, has been taking regularly its toll of childhood and of adult life in this country. When Sir Willain Osier called tuberculosis "Captuin of the Men of Dealh," lie defined liic condition which, while gradually yield- future a lessening of disability and cleulh among ndults. Now. tuberculosis is primarily a disease associated with poverty. Since the time of the ancient Hippocrates, physicians have recognized that some people are particularly of the type likely to get tuberculosis. About one-eighth of the human ace dies of this disease. Since practically all human beings soon: later are exposed to the nalady. a combination of factors seems to be necessary for Infcc- .ion. Dwellers in cities, in dark, close alleys and tenement houses, workers in cellars and ill-ventilated rooms or persons addicted to drink, arc much more prone to the disease than arc those who live a. normal life under generally healthful conditions. ' The problem, then, resolves itself in great part to eradication .'of these causes of the disease. Turks Trr Seabury Pl» ISTANBUL (UP) — Seabury methods are being- applied to a thccklng up OP the incomes of the municipal ofli«a!s of Istanbul. In order.to curtail the grafting of Its i'unctipnari."s, ihe c;ty will compel them to dlsclos? what income they have apart tn m tlielr salaries, nnd better show how they came hv it. &(2 CONSTITUTEs4O PERCENT •OF THE EARTH. APl-ANTTHATGROWS IN ASIA, ONCE WA^ BELlEVeD TO BE HALF/W//UAL AND HALf 'PLANT: GfiOUND HORN6ILL5, cff^fr/cA, HAVE EVELASHES/ rc-n After lion, oxygen is the next most abundant clement in (he eartn, comprising about 28 per cent. Then come silicon, magnesium, nickel, calcium, aluminum and the rest. Carbon forms only four one- hundredths of one per cent of (he carlh's whole, OTt without it lite would perish from the globe. NEXT: What are sea butterflies? RIOMD Texas Racing Meet Cut In T. C. U. Football Gate BEGIN HERE TODiT DAVID BANNISTER «irr- TRACT KING, a'rrholra Irmdti fovvtf deli !• kla hotel B»mri- »«•!. havvUtrr, «a HOIhar »4 totmrt -»*na paper man. tiarka aa tkr aiarter rax Trtlk GAtNEI. alar rtaerter for tbr P««t* Aataiic taoir aa>peele< of Ihc erlnir att JDI.IET . FRANCE. blond aatf prrtlr. knoTra t* arnva Tl«llr« Kin* ikarllr MOK ku «nnk"; KEHMAN nsd JOB PAKBOTT. tm-nt- •41 raadcvlllr iirtar. It IB alio know, tkat MFXylJSA HOLU»- wlj.ln-J ka* w e. rrfrollr. "" lo My regular custom wiilie in Rome was to '.drink a quart of wine a day—a pint at luncheon .and a pint at dinner. That is' a fairly general custom, and I like it. —Archbishop Michael J. Cmley. FORT WORTH Tex. (UP) r- Competition fic:n 'Fall horse racing may fore-} Texas Christian University to inaugurate night 'notball next year in the Southwest confsrencc No school in the conference now employs nighi football, but the recent racing meet at Arlington Downs, 15 mi!c r , from here., cut heavily into • attendance at Texas Christian gnni^s. On Armistice Day. Ihc football game, an Intcr- ;cctionnl affair arranged especially tc attract fan; drew only 4.000 while the race meet on the same day drew around 35,000. • 'nmkritlt t wlt KJn£ waa D£MSE LANG. MATTHEW UUI> LISTBR. HclTina'a- arola.tr. 'nil. Rsanlilrr.kr belierra kU >Ulrr ka*w aoatelhlBB a^« te kceplai; troat .*hc 'police. AL DRVGAM. frlcai at !• lonad drnd In a-%*r««f(rd moMlc. Jlc.VRAtTof fjka 4cf«ctlre burefla By Williams WHV OlDNlT VOU TELL \ ME THERE WERE SOME \ THINGS \N THE CHMRS, \ AND YOU COULDN'T SIT \ DOWN! WITHOUT HAVIMG TO PUT THEM AWAY"? HOW THOUGHTLESS OF ME! I HOVJ LONG HAVE. YOU / M^/y- "s."r==S=^\ BEEM SUFFERING X, \^KV\ LIKE THAT? Ing to attack, still is responsible for a -considerable number of deaths and for a vast amount -of disability among the American l>cople. Tile White House Conference on Child Welfare reported thai there are 382.000 tuberculosis children and possibly 850.000 addiiional suspected cases in the United Slates. This represents a situation far more serious than any epidemic that confronts us. Furthermore, surveys mnde in various parts of the country indicate that the death rate from tuberculosis in the teen ace has , . ... . . not declined as rapidly in the last], A tt ™P ora 'T injunction restrain decade as at other periods nor has • - - as in coys of this age at .eoartacea". OLICE CHIEF, yFVLEX Ihnt fke bt«t Juliet France !• to release fcer had thrn irnfrk ker eloiely. fie «:iy« • he eaa ntay nl bla ''a«al> fcaair. .NOW GO OS WITH THE STORY CHAPTF.lt" XXVIII '7'NHE girl said,- "But I don't -aee •• ->|&r yoa'r* dojne aJJ this for me. I _^n'f understand—!" Batinfster leaned forward and jpoke to th» taxtcab driver. "It's By Laura Lew ' BROOKMAN -Cl«U MIAAUVKIM* .x told him to ccm* --r I ihr*Din he could take /«r» o: u* ore( s.id tend the yard aj.i 3ao a '.->: ot nays to make nitnseii useful.' Kate Hewlett sniffed. "1 (lot i ~ee any fe-.se in it/' abe said. "• like to do things my owu m-«r." "Rut a lot of ihls work u 10 r^eavy lor you." G.n:mi?ti-r pro tesled. "You've sol to lai.e t..:. of yourself." *'I don'i care, i don : ; WSL; him Here!" "Listen." said Hann!M':r i:--;"^ lierately. "you can't tel me rna. go bCi'ore you've yivc:i un:i c. chance. Keop lill:l--say, Just :•;' two weeks. At Hie en<ij^i in-.time, if you want nlia lo Ic-ji L wcn'l say a word." ••Well—nil right." "Where is lie rr_>iv?-' Uai:iii;ic! isked. "Out bad: o' ll:e iioiiEC ! ^ '•'•-I tolrl Him tie could rate tb- leaves." iiarmincr beainrt!. "r::i-rr. y. . sna! He's making liiKiscll ustUi lit her* by tie tn. Daviil. yon'd better put acme more wood on—" David replenished tbe fire. He noticed thai Juliet Prance wa.= leaning back in her chair and that she looked tired. Her face seemed thinner. Pale; too. Had she been >o white that first day oe nan talked to fieri t • • VTRS. Hewlett wag sneaking "•^ again. "I thought » little later wb'd ' have GODIC tea." 3h»i said, "but perhaps y'-ju'd ralhci go ; to your room no*: 1'ejhaps yott'J like to rest foivj; while." - 4 VCorild_• il1-.-i.-Wfork's awful:-. kind of you to' "jet me come here. Mrs. Hewlett." ' "Why. Vm glad to have you I'm altfaya glad to see David': frier-da. If you'll come witli me mw I'll show you your room." It wag a bed room with win- dow3 on ^c souih and west. Afternoon sunshine was streaming through the ruffled tie-back <- u r- lalna. There were liny yello Held flowers on the wallpaper aim a yellow and white spread covered the bed. The furniture wa.- walnut eiccpt for a chair covered | cents." witi yellow and white chtttz. Aj In lie face ol t!i:» -.'.na,-'.- L:..door .on the left was oper.. lead- nisler ri?iinrie(l. He fou;.a Joi dnr., Itic erslivlu'.o po:U'ein.:u. tt: ling fire to a small inou!.;l c. rake up those loavc:- :or , Infc- to the bath. Everything was crisply fresh, imma-'ilate. -"I hope you'll :ind everything you want." Kate Hewlett's cheerful voice went on. "It you 'don t. Uie next house on your rlgfct," he j,, st 1 C [ &£ krow. W'jy don'i Initial steps already have been Inkcn for lighting the Texas Christian stadium for next fall although the p'an has not been decided defim'ely. Pastor Wins Right to Preach 5n Own Church BENTON, III. (UP) -Rev. C. E. Bullar will be able lo preach the gospel in his East . Benton Baptist Chinch without interference from the court. •aid. "The white one. Yes— that's Tight!" The cal 1 halted and Bannister Bi^ed «L "Here we are!" he •said, tvabig to girt the gin his 4 in^ tiini from enteiinc Hie pulpit. ^'U declln-cd a's'VaplSiv^'g^V^"^ ?>' ="•» o""e cnur'ch. in boys,of this age glrus hvas dis-solvcd when thn rase came you have ~ warm bath and then take a little nap? There's plentv of time. Just come down 3tairt whenever you're ready." The girl turned. There was i something almost tragic in her She atepfed fo the »id«walk «nd earn esi voice. 'Oh." she said. "I looked at iha «maUl whit* house. | can't thank you! I'll never be •id well ba<#i from the street. Tbe a [,] e | O thank you enough. In the face of these figures conic olher studies wliich prove the problem is noi Insiirnioiintablc, that, given sufficient fiir.rls and sufficient compclcnt medical attention, tuberculosis ca'i be controlled :il lls source, and p,irtlcu- larly among children, and that such control must mean for the up for hearing. Elders, who obtained the temporary injunction, claimed that Rev. Bullar's election was illegal. The Elders said that the younger members of UK church were seeking lo control church affairs hrough Rev. Bullar. December 1816-indiana ad? fitted to the United, State which it produces bumper trop^ oP cori% wheat ana lall elms hunt maples ma3o the house seem smaller than it was. Although £ w as . N&veraber the grass .was '-..II greea where it showed between patches ot dry Drown leaves. : <'!ie girl l-Jctod at Bannister. •You're sure." she wld ansiously. 'that your aunt won't mind my oomiag here?" "Of course not! She'll be glad to have •ou." - r >.ey went up the brick walk T-iere were two steps lo Ihe liny »o.uare porch and before they had reached the lo? .one the door opened. Knie Hewlett sreeud '.hem. smiling; • : "Come risht in!" she silil. "Come right in! Bannister thought his aunt iras looking very impressive )a her dark printed eilli the lace collar. He said, "Auat Kate, this Is Miss France. my aunu" He wondered Mill France what hlj aunt really thought of tue-glrl. Tber* was DO war of knowing. Womea always smiled and-ialkeii at a time like that and' »aid a lot ot things they might or might opt Never!" Mrs. Hewlett said. "I ]U5! .vant you to feel at hoir.e here. Com- jlown flairs after ycu've hac a good rcsi." She went out. closing '.be door softly behind her. Downstairs David Bannister was lighting his tbird nsarei when his aunt appeared in tut doorway of the living room. "Dnvtd." she said, coming forward, "vhat's Ihe oieaair,; ol this?" It was not the same voice In which Kate Hewlett had spoken a few moments before. The voice was firm now. pre-ecipiory. "Why, Auct Kate—?" "What's tli£ meaning of this?" Kate Hewlett repeated. "I want o know why you sent that man out here?" mean. Mrs. Hewlett .s "T»k« 08 your coat and hat, m; dear. Gold out. Isn't it, even though tt>« aua ii shining. There's a fire in tilt living room—* She led the way. iuto tho ad- Joining room where a low fire was buruin; in the fireplace, Juliet France paused on the threshold, "Whit i lovely room; the said. Kale. Hewlett a«emed pieaes* "I'm glad y'^u lilte' it," she said -gome of toll (arnlture belonged t» ay grandmother, it's old <>EfctOD#4, but Jien I'm old-Iasb ktlt4. to*. B*r<, my dm, you B ANNISTER stared. Then be laid slowly, 'Ob, you mean— you mean the new House man?' "i mean tbe man who came here «n hour ago and eald you a hire4 him. I want to know you pitan by doing such a ihlngf I ion'i J here—" around "Now Aunt Kate!" "I don't" waot dim and. what's more, I don't intend io have Walt * minute. Aunt Kate L« me tell you tbout that man Do you k»ow ne'd been out ot a Job for Bpath.s. tb»t he was-prac '" He didn't look starving to roe!" "That's because I gave him money to buy » meal. Besides think you r«jllJ do need Del around her* Tli«l'« tnt reason i leaves. "Weil." Ha:iiiiilcr grccici! I'!'.'; •how are things g ngV" Jordan slrai;iitenetl. "Snv. y.r nannis'.er." he said, "I il-ti think that uomaii wa;-,;5 ^ tiere! I don't know it sho I; i^: me stay—" * » * T> A N N I S T E R sllrilSBSrl th:! aside. "Ot course she wui She didn't unite uiutnsla:i i. uu I've beeu talking to :ier. Evtrs thing's all right now." "Are you sure?" "Of course I'm sure." -Well—all rlglu. Bui I'"C !xr • on the lorce for seven yeirs *'•£< this Is Ihe queerest job I've e\o- had. I don't know htw it's EOID C to work cut—" "It's going to work o::l ju.-: • we planuccl it." Ha., jsicr s/.>, crisply. "Tlifi Eii-1 13 ur.slair; now. Her roo:.i'. tin one in tin corner." He Indicpieil Ihe ro&ic e meant, takic^car- Vjst 1:0 ciie atcliing. would .*.'iiu^ Ibey wrr, ngagcd in auyihi^'j r-" d ihat a asual conversation. "Oh — by the wa. ." _-..inl#;i: vein on, "whal's your cr=' name?" Jordan griancil. "Ficdtrick," ic aaid. - * "Well. Frederick, you seem to know bow to make yoursell use- ul with a rake. You're iotiig u good job." "Thank yo-J. Sir. Haunter, l opo everytiilng will ue all riglit. ihe way you iar U will." Oh. don't WCITV abou; that!" Bannister turned away. H* wished heartily that be co;ilr! tee: half as confiieut as Ills voice sounded. An hour and a half la'.cr. cr the stairs leading to tbe editorial department Ql tbe Evening Post, he side-stepped swiltly, Qaiely avoiding a collision. "l!el-lo!" Bannister "Ob—It's you!" J. Randolph Gainey th« step above. 'Ii per«c»." admitted, grinning. And ih«n grin disappeared. "Hearo news!" Gainey demanicd. "No. Wha' Is It?" ' ''They've found Parrolt!"- (To Ut CouuuattV) oa He

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