The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 28, 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:
Thursday, December 28, 1933
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f AfiB KKtt BLYTHgVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWB 9LYTHEVILLE COUBIBE NEWS COOMB- K«W» 00, PTOUMPM ' ' 0. B. BABOOOK, B, w. QAIHB& Ml HMtoMl ' ' D*iU«, too, mw Tort;! oue«o, UWli, Dilli*, EiMM'Cttr. Uttlt PvbUtbed Emv AlUrnooa Butpt flundior. Qlttred u «coc4 cUm matter it '& you offlc* at Blyth*rtU«,' Ar- juuu, under *«t of Cooirat <*- tobtf 9, 1(17. Berred bj tb* CnRcd Pnti. 8CBSCKIPTION RATB By earner m tie city of ZiyUwrUl*, Ue p*r week or M40 per ye»r la •dvuiet. By m»q wltbln » radius of 50 mile*. &M per yt*r, $1.60 tor dx morithi, We for three mooUi; by mail In postal zone* two to ilx, tocliMln, 14.50 per year, in tones seven and eight, 110,00 per year, payable In adranct. First Claim on Road Funds t- Evidence is accumulating that the chief obstacle to a solution by the approaching session of llu: legislature of the problem of refunding stale highway and road district bonds will not:.|ne difficulty in rU'dinr/ sufficient revenue to meet the demands of the bondholders, but rather will involve the problem of conserving the available revenue for its legitimute UKB. There are two classes* of obligations which have Mrst moral and legal claim upon highway revenues. These are the state revenue bonds, secured by a pledge of gasoline tax revenues, and the bonds of the road (1'stricts which were taken over by the state under the Martineau law. The first m u debt the state cannot esi'iiiie. The second is the .strongest kind • of u moral obligation. For tiic state to permit these bonds to fall b.&ck upon the lands of thu districts which issued them would not only mean ruin to thousands of home and farm owners, but'-woujd involve a repudiation of a solemn pledge upon which the whole plan of state highway construction was founded. The Marlhitau law provided roads for the unbonded areas of the state. It provided little in the way of road construction foi the bonded 'areas, but it did promise them relief from taxation-.-for.- the roa'.is they had built themselves. The road building part of that 'program has in large measure been fulfilled. The bond payment part of it remains riii obligation that must not be repudiated. There is no sentiment in favor of such repudiation. But there are .strong demands for the refunding by the state of additional bonds, issued by local districts for the construction of roads, .bridges and nity streets. It would be a splendid thing if state revumies were such as to permit the working out of an equitable plan of relief for such districts. But they should bo handled separately. The first duty of the legislature is to provide for th? state and Martineau law road district bonds. Once that is -iccomnlishcd, if money is available, the demands of these other districts may properly receive consideration. But let their claims remain . in ; the background until the main issue is disposed of. OUT OUK WAY Production Problem Still to Be Soloed Most of our energies today are devoted to the immediate problem of recovery. To start the wheels turning again, to,put idle men to work, to set money flawing through its old chun- n«l8—theae mitke up a colossal job, Until it is accomplialied, no one has tim,e to think of much else. But it in worth remembering that back of it there lies still m.other problem; one \\hkh took sliane before the depression began, iiml which will be mound to plague us long after thu depression is over. U is simply the fuel that this efficient and mechanized age continually is finding ways of using fewer men to make and do more things. "Technological inicmploynitnl" is tilt lengthy name Hint hns been given this development. Ten men can do a job today that would have taken 30 men a decade ago. Tomorrow the job probably will be done by live men. That's all there is to it. • • * But if the problem is stated easily, it can be oxtrnoKimariiy puzzling. Every modern business operates under the necessity of : ;'eing as ef- lic'ient as possible. It has to do what it does In the quickest possible IVIHII- ncr at the least possible expense. If it can find a machine to do the work that formerly was done by a dozen men, it has to install it. If it can arrange its operations so that one man can do what two used to do, it must do so. Temporarily, us a means of reducing unemployment, \ve lu>.vc made certain arbitrary moves to halt this process. The federal railway co-onlin- ntor, for instance, has relVained from instituting various con.ioiidations in our railway set-up, because to do so would throw men out of work. For the time being, we probably can continue to swim against the title in this manner. » » * Rut this simply is dodging the problem. Eventually, when fu!! prosperity lias returned, we shall be forced to Iiml a solution. The task wou't be easy. On the one hand, we aim to make it possible for every man who wants a job to find one. On the other, the very nature of our productive machinery tends to whittle ckwn tho total number of jobs. The-biggest single pu/zlu of the modern age is- apt to be the task of harmonizing those opposing trends. Compared to tliat task, thii job of getting out of the present depression is apt to look almost easy. —Bruce Cation. | SIDE GLANCES By George Clarkl CHURCH EXCUSES ft CM*. w, Well, sir, If thinas keeps going on aa they have been:there Is no telling where It will end, or Ju»t what win happen. My son-ln-Jaw and hired man say the-je arc so many letters and so many codes that they hardly know one from the other. While a man of my knowledge and ability pays very little attention to things other than those of a personal nature. It does seem from what they say there are more an more men put to work doing nothing than Is necessary. }fow, If the chairman of the board of managers oJ our country could know that * man of my knowledge and ability 1» available, he would cull me In and let me give him the benefit of my ex- |«rlence as chairman and manager of my church which I managed for so many years. Of-'course, they may figure like the church (hat I have been out of so long Hint I have forgotten just how. it .shoulld be run. My methods were so unusual that most of the members dropped out. This may happen to him. I understand that the former chalrrnan and his friends are absolutely wrecking or about to ,wrttk,-the. country. "I was born right up (here somewhere." An Economical Diet May Be Good from Health Standpoint Those from whom ideas n. rirninury limes might be expected have been pwrivorkctl and strained and have hnri neitlic: the time nor the freshness of mind lo dovelm :he:i>. —Dr. Frederick P. Kcppel. president o! the Carnegie Corp. The press must bo Ihc keys-Mr & on wr.lcii (lie government oun play. —Dr Paul J. Goebbels. German mlniitcr of prop?;anda. By Williams PA'LL BE our IN A-SAY-VJHUT HAVE YOU GOT YOUR FEET HOLDIN 1 THW u AUTO ROBE UP v LIKE THAT PER 7 I WAHTEO TO \ MAKE PACE'- \ AT THAT TOUGH \ t-OOKIN' KID, AN' I WANTEO HIM TO THINK / THIS WAS MY / HY UK. T.lOiilllS .FIKIIHKI.V Kdilor, Journal cf the Amcriran Medical Association, ard" of Hygefa, the liraltli Magazine Ol all the Iicds that you can buy. cereals represent the aicst economical part of your diet. They provide energy \ allies in the form cf carbohydrate:, and they provide proteins for building and repairing titsue. If tlic Bern: or the bran also is include!', the cereals provide vitiimin B and iron, in addition. Dietetic au'.iv.ritics, thcrciorc, advise that ccrci.l grains provide as much as Dne-haK of the loial calories in your diet. If, however, Mcy form more than one-third of Ir.e total, dietetic aulliorilic. 1 * rec- cinmend that [V.e bran and get in be retained, bcc-iihL 1 otherwise minerals and vila-nlns will have to come from oth?i- food substances. I have repeatedly emphasized tlic Importance of milk in every uiet. You o'.io'.ilc drink at least pint of milr: every day :nid a t. is ontlnnr.i. If you take 3000 calories of food a day, 12 per cent of your diet will come from milk. Among the vegetables and fruits essential In a well-balanced diet carrots, tomatoes and the citrus ItuiU are most, imperial:!. These ihould comprise nt least 12 (o 15 nil cent of ihc lotal an-.oiui', of calories you ia) e in. If you take cod liver o:l icsulnr- iy. you may r:; 1 . duwn 0:1 the. to;n amount of butter yon t^c. but if not. you shouM take in enough butter to provide jou mill vitamii A. The sugars s'.-.oukl comprise at Icasi 10 i>er rent of the tola! calo- ,-!ci,. used prin-ipally as a flavor-' nig. although they arc. ot contsc. o great factor in contributing fuel values. Finally, your uict must include (-2S5. cheese, men and ether flesh foods, making an adtilicna! 15 i>er ctr.:. the natural quality ci lhc.-.e depending lan-!y on their tost. A good d:i-t .'or each ci^y can bi made nn ,u moderate cost a,0113 Ihc toKo'vins litics: 1. Kcods and ccn-al grams I 1-a nip.s rolled oat.-, c-.okcd: 3 lialf- n:ch tiiccs of v,h:v bread: '1 roll's and 2 scant la^or-puons oi Hour. 2. who!? Tr.uk- -on-; pint. lesli foods—2 I-. 1 ounces of lean Lccf, cooked; 1 ounce lean hnin; 1 1-2 eggs, A diet of this kind can be made .!? attractive lo l!ie appetite as one ii'.i:cli more varied, depending on ihc way in whu.-h the food is pre- l.fred. It may b^ rerved in a different form pact) day. • The use ot crackers with soup, rnlsins with rice pudding, Icmun witli fish, and similar accessories, will do much tu r.iake any diet in- tercsiliig ami rppetiztng. . s; hpt- .'.VY largely.;:becj»$ur ;>^t[^.£]l>«, i-cornered.. '•'•.•; ' 'W%?&. jiist ;'«Jier<:rfe;-..riai} . shqk ,-% r ' CHb. Her,- e|«»fs:,,-r!p{)cd. •' throVtiin'.-- His ' "- [THIS CURIOUS WORLD V. William Ferguson WHEN ONE &UY? A QOG, HE MOST BUY ITS MASTER ALONG WITH IT, FOR. THE OOSS-ARE so FIERCE THAT ONLV THEIR MASTERS DARE HANDLE THEM/ SINCE THE INSTAUATtON OF FLOOD LIGHTS ON THE WASHINGTON -MONUMENT TWO VEARS AGO, MORE THAN «OO (XROS HAVE MET DEATH 6y PLYIN& AQAINSr IT. 16e SOLOMON ISLANDS, V/ERE LOST AFTER THEI3. PiRST CHSCOVERY AND WERE NOT FCUNO AGAIt-4 FOR, 200 y& The dogs of Tibet are little more docile than wild animals, hut it is little wonder, for they are fed on human flesh. The bodies 'of deceased persons are cut up and pounded in'.o a paste, winch is made into dog feed. nothing ljui iron'.' The Editor's Letter Box 't : ->ttilrt' ai.yert- ' \yhlle'. Creefc : ea' • What bird owe was believed to tat By Laura Los BROOKMANf •EG 1» HERE TODAT DAVID BA.NMSTEH Iidrrt li!\O, orrtrclrii Ir'tfrr. . t*. »» •ot - hor naa lorm; murdrr.e^lir ivhh GAJiVKvT B1«r rrporlrr ••^Ifet PAal, ' • AniCTHg- "tNnie-. aiiBBMrrd JVI.IET. rRAM:F, ; Kama, rT MmK. tk> 3. Vegetable.* r.hd fiuils —1 me- j rewards, cmm orar.gp: 1 medium appic; 2' •• Essentials of Education (To the editor:) Your kindness in printing ray letters on Education, tempts me to write another. The fnct that a man works with his hands is not positive proof that he docs not think. I am informed thai there are teachers in our public schools who read nothing in the daily paper but tl-.c sport page. They are probably specialists in play. I would like to rrave also specialists in farming, carpcntcrirj and other lines of endeavor, domestic science and the care of chiidrcn in the home, in fact, in ail lines necessary to a full life. U is a sad sight indeed to sec a farmer who 1ms a smattering of Lalin, walking four miles to have a plow .sharpened, or a sweet graduate cooking her first meal for hubby, not knowing whether to put in the salt, or soda first when making biscuits. More important now, I think, is the matter of character building to enable as to enjoy more fully the Ne-.v Deal. In the future, in this New Deal, the graduate will not bo asked what marks he made in astronomy or trigonometry, but will be asked can you build a box or something, can you run this macliir.c or farm or factory. For mcs; of them the ability to calculate logarithms o- kick a ball high in a certain direction will not count for much, but wlial he can do ti:at needs to be | (lone will govern his standing and tor m«. I'm sorry for all the worry I'»e caaaed you..too, but I can't leare BOW!? Bannister put.in,'"! think she's right about it. Mr. Stuart. She'll feel better for having seen this thing through. Besides she may be able to b« of assistance—" "1 wou't hare my wife's sister mired np In a murder case!" Elbert Stuart stormed. 'THE girl's face was colorless but - 1 - her voice remained steady. "J'm afratd you can't he|p yourself. Elbert I am mixed lip Ia ft'aind I'm not going with you." Nor could she be persuaded. The argument lasted for another 20 minutes during which Stuart wlrt%Sr»™i"«r**M- tlircateiiea and stormed and bis ' " " " '"i* wife begged. Juliet Franca remained bT lier decision. At last the coupla left. They would so to a hotel, .they said, and get In touch with. Juliet ne-t day. Over his shoulder Stuart mumbled a parting >kortir ittlrrr klm 4c«ki irrR- 11 AX 5CURLACU nko grille Kl«« to kl> , wejt. o» ifc, t*rgrr UHfMt lit cltl be- U»vr» fefn«|ff.fr'*«-ther «*• Ifflro mnrr NfvOBi' h(r. . ' - Ji«M»» . HollUter- M to»« •tr.inglM !• (fee aimrrniciif *irhprr «he Mv«4 wUk "Iwr brol ibm. llrr drurh leave* kfir to (iisn.oea. v • Jatlct'B ilvlrr «vd lir*th«r-lit> Inn COMP tm rire hrr. Tke7 htivc nrr^njcfd wNh puller for Jallel In rvtuvn 1« ^vr 'hQM»^ ike re. Cine* to ca. NOW r.n o» WITH THE STOUT. CHAPTWU XLIII STUART snipped. "This Is' childishness: It's "We)!," said Mrs. liewlett, "1 knew tbat day you telephoned and said you w'ero bringing someone out tliat you bad something up your steere. 1 could tell It hy your voice. And when you two got here I was more certain than ever. But it wasn't,until iliat night that 1 was positive who she was. You told me yourself." "I told you!" v* "Practically. 1 reinerubtr It wca after Juliet had gone upstairs to her room. You asked me not lo say anything to her about Tracy King being murdered. Offered some flimsy excuse — something about there being n death in lier family recently. Tliat was when it caoie to me. I'd figured Urn mnn Jordan wasn't what ho rreteiulerl lo be. Well, it catne to me all at once where I'd seen the name •J'Jiet France.' In the newspapers, of course. "So then 1 just put two and t\vo together, i must say. though, ttie shot about hoping tba next' day I" 0 "" ln «''» "»ni are dumlier Wi Ou,d. aa(i t he glr , "tnore reason, ^ ^""^^SJv.Tn",,,,," -. -. - Juliet turned apologetically to ridiculous. -Wejy'e come to UkeJMrs. Hewlett and Bannister. "I'm you dome to your .parenls and' you're golns? with us. Why in the world shouldn't you?" "Decauso I'm eolng to stay here." Juliet told him. Kate Hewlett stepped forward and put an arm around tbe girl's to do with that murder! Why. one look at her is enough to know better than that. That's why 1 terribly sorry," .„, said, "to bave ', %£ ' p^c^ joni' ,n I really me Hewlett—' waist. "You're welcome, my ilc.ir," she said "Just as long as rou want to stay with us. I'll be g:<ul to Sire your." Stuart said, "That's out of the question. Her place, is at home. Juliot. after all tijo' trouble you've maac — drawing your sister's uriie into scandal and even worse —I should think you'd be glad to homo! ' You.lrt' 'cbm'ins with ' us now an3 nonaunse/' a scene like tbat he»e. Did you mean what you said, Mrs. that I can stay here? I | could go to a hotel—that Is. If the police will let mo—" Bannister Interrupted '.'Aunt Kale." ha said, "all this must be a great mystery to you. I guess it's tlmo for me to mako a confession. I told you when Miss Franco camo here that she was an. old friend of mine. That wasn't quite tho truth." "The truth." his aunt lold Mm scornfully, "Is that sho's Ilia mysterious blond the police wore look- ins for after they found Tracy Kiug dead. Did you think I didn't know that? David, you must tako me for a fool!" "Why. Aunt Kate— ?" I've known all the time who errands." T>ANNISTER laughed. "Anil how he baled it!" lie saitl. "1'nor Jordan! quickly.; he?" By 'the way. where Is "He's gone." Kate Ilcwlelt loM him crisply. "I told him to report to Chief Henley that we didn't need any more policemen around hero and if he sent out another ono I'd comi'tain to the mayor. The man just sort of gulped and said, 'Yes, Ma'am,' ami made Tor tho door. 1 don't think lis'H be back again." "Aunt Kate, you sliould have boon n policeman yourself!" , . "Well. I think I could make,* better Job of it than some of t!»^7 we've got around." Juliet said. "Don't let him "I'm 22 years old." -.ha girl 4 ,„ MIUY>II „„ Llll; L11I10 wllo „„,.,„,, «„„•,-, to.o htm sweetly. "A.d-M* Hew- ,he was," bis au* went on. "and • ™? » " ' "T I"'" *°" ™ :nediu:n 1-2 heart Icurc.v 4. Fats ar.d oi!.=— 1 1-icupiomatocs: ell. 5. Sugars, — about 5 l 6. E?gs. ctv_-::c. mtats prcsmc.s, etc. Masses of masonry, marble halls and c.xixiiKlve playgrounds arc not education, often what we see and _, s ,,,. ,,,... hcar '" th e name of education Is of butter; 1-2 liblej-pooii ol olive n-.crely a smoke screen for politicians and school officials to hide behind. Trey capitalize on the parents love tor the child lo collect mcr.ey for some things [hat I call waste. j The {'. T. A., composed of well- meaning mothers, often deficient In economic knowledge. ; s dominated by officialdom, demanding more taxes without a constructive pro- sr.ini. It seems to me timl officialdom is the cause of the present Plight of our public schools, asking THffiCUESSK lor more buildings, more more bondj. Any sports, program these (Answen on Back Paga) Kciiticmcn put forth probably will ir.ran more taxes and a surer way lo collect tlicm. the very llilng that Arkansas can not aflord. There are four essentials to edu- catmn. Tie pupil, the teacher, the cnrriciikin and the house. Anything added is red tape. The cfir- nciilmn .should be dcfinllc toward making model citizen's ab!c to earn an honest living, to take care of their health and to co-oporate with others,. LCI the state's duty end Here. Tlic professions, are special courses and are private Interests ZEPH O'BRIEN, Blythcvllle, Ark. Read Courier Nesvs Want Ads, voice -wa< plenrtlnj. . ''You dcin't untlorBtanil. •. M|r/ert'».','glve'n, hli time froin btitf^u-io ^inaKe^tiils trip. He's -done)! .OTCrylhlis .tb belli ybu. anil hiid«; lill the' ar- rangeniDlitl m Vdii'Vii-cprrio with us. I'leieo, Jdl.fct^ 1 ,,. The o:Ltr girl shook har bead. "How can. I-got" sh'i.iijied. "bhj I Knovr what : Albert's, done! Talkeil to the .polloi about ' th'e family, name and - father's bank account and hlCowo iBjportanca. But that .doesn'.chsate .things . . any. Aintn .was niurdered here and tho police tliftt llkiiow sotne^ thing nboiil.ll. .' .-.Elbf rt's coming hasn't changed thai: M r m still the urge girl. Kvefythlos |'j Juat ei- ittly tho way-It *;A«.: Don't yon •ee. .that 1 cafi > tVrn'tj;«waj : no.wf I'm Going to/star qotll.~tiie police ' : - ". • "You'r? •, coming .wUhVujj" El bert Sluatl Idlrf.iier-ab'grlly, Ills wife's gato^eH from bh face to iho:girl's..."PleM«. ; Jullall'*.' begged. • "Yon-, doa^t^.. mean the things, 'you're beep saying. Gone horns w lib ' UB and all thtg Urrlble eipcrlcnce will- Vou'ra noi "I'm sorry, ' s forgotl«n -.. ijl^ I, can't, It'a too late' now for me to inn away. l'v« got- ta 'ctty until- tQ< end. Gb, I'm grateful to you a&<i Elbert tor what you'ro tried to do nUig erramla and cleaning furnaco and -lolng more work lhan ! EOO(1 ^ ortl G«e me Sr, thai w:,, I'll, wager he', done in ,1, months! if,™ ™ «• ™. tt - J » «' ^ ager Maybo wo can get rid of him now. | If'we can It will to one thing to your brother-in-law for atiy- n»w, Juliet." Tho girl's eyes were sliinlng. Mra^ Hewlett," slio said, "there's nobody in the world like you!" • • • • «(TTUMPH!" Kale Hewlett tugged - at tho edga of her collar, straightening it. "A good thing , "" nff ' as prtuy as y °" aro tliongb. Is she older?" "Yes. Two years. ilelOE -vaa married when she was 10." "I cau't say I tnok to tier hi'.'band much. Oil. I could sec hotv he'd wani you to come liomo. 1 don't lilamo him for that. Iliit he didn't need to talk to yon tii? way ha did. I diilu'l like some of the things ho said ono bit!" "Klhert likes to have hi.i own OL L d Ig UlCLI IU^ *^> -^ ti^uu kuiu^ < ., . .. , . . t tif-\r thai is. At least I'm smart wouth , »Vj_ Jul.cMoW hcr.^ Of cour.o to know when David Bannister Is up'-to trickaf Ho didn't fool me often when he was a youngster and he can't fool me now. As for you're going'any place else — If you do. I'll nover torglvo you!" "Yciu're Invitad lo stay as long as you like," Mrs. Hewlett assured her.'. "I lik« to hava young folks about the house. I ihiok It does me ,good to have company. My land—I forgot all about thai bam!" The.bifced ham was ncarcely the wq'rse • tor. Its' neglect. The food wa^i- aoou on tba table and the- tUrofl ol them sal dowji lo dinner. D»nnlst«r said, as 20 handed a plats'to bis aunt. "What I can't understand, Aunt Kate, It bow you giiesstd: all tn««« secrets? How, long, honestly. Have you known who illss Francs T&S;"- he works hard ami he's been ve successful as a lawyer. Hut lia iloos tako blnisel! terribly seriously! I don't think lie's ever really approved ot mo." "Woll, I wouldn't worry alm'it t'nal. Do you suppose hn'll be out hero tomorrow morning?" "I'm afraid BO. Out cihert won't stay long. When anyone refuses to do as he says ho doesn't waste much time on itioin." It was an hour later that Dari- nlslcr entered tho living- room s:ut found Juliet alone. She was «i|-. ling at tho piano, but turned nw.iyl from tho keyboard. She looked up, smiling. "Well," Bho asked, "are you glad I'm going to stay!" •"Why, yes." he said £l ici 7 . ••(( that's what you want to <io." (To Be Coutluued)

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