The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 4, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 4, 1937
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(ARK.)' COUIUER NEWS „ , Anjc/;,pijiAn9jr*LiL>E COURIER NEWS v j^'-lBB COURIER-NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS ' 9n ~ 'VO. R. PABCOCK, Editor * „ , >^4^H •*?• HAINE8,'Advertising Manager i 1 -"fole Nation^ "Advertising Representatives; , Arkansas Dallies, Ino,* New York. Chicago, •'"' Detrpit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published -Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as, second class matter at the post ^ ofllce at' Blythfevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October t 9, 1917. "" * % * Served fcy the united presa ' StlBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City ot B!ythe\llle, l&J per ^weelc,. or 65c per month. By mail, within R radius of BO miles, $3.00 per year, ?150 for six months, 15c for three months; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $650 per jear; In zones wen and eight, (1000 per jear, paysMo In advance, America's Optimism Survives Depression The Americano always wns » hopeful cuss. He still is, oven, after taking the awful beating that the new- economic-ova boys in Wall Street wisli- ' ed on him back in 1920. Fortune Magazine sol out recently 'to find out just how much hope he has left. 11 undertook one of Uios>o cross-section surveys, presenting to u wide^ j-jvnge of people the question whether" it still is possible for any young man with thiift, ability, and L.ambition to go up in the world, own his own home, and enjoy an inco'me of /at least $5,000 a year. The answers it got are interesting. ",An unhesitating "yes" came Iiom 39.6 per cent of the people questioned. Eighteen per cent said, "i'es, if lie's lucky." Thiity-four per cent believed that the right answer is "No." And about 8 per cent frankly said they didn't know. Assuming that the group questioned gives a fair reflection of national sentiment—and Fortune's suivcys have a good reputation for that sorl of ^ thing—it must be said thai a nation which feels that way is n long way from being dibhcaitcned. What it amounts to is that just about one-third of the populace believes_that opportunity is dead. Everyone else—barring a smalt group that, can't make up its mind—feels that a bright young fejlow who gels a reasonable share of the breaks 'can go just as high as a man needs to go in this country of ours. -i If you have been worrying about the, prospects of a revolution, and have been looking anxiously under the bed for lurking Communist or Fascist plotters, those figures ought to set your mind at rest. For revolution, whether it goes to the right or to the left, is the pioduct of complete, nation-wide disilttisl.on- ment and discouragement. Men throw democracy overboaid, scrap their accustomed way of doing business, and entrust their aflairs to a Hitler or a Stalin only when they are uttcily fed up with the way their system of society has been woiking. , The percentages listed in this survey aren't static, of course. If those , _questions had been asked four yeais ago, \\e might have got a vastly dif- 1 ferent set of answers; if they were asked four years hence, we might see MONDAY, JANUARY <1, J another change. But the significant thing is that thq replies do seem to reflect the public state of mind pretty accurately today, as the'country emerges from its worst depression. And they show that the traditional optimism of the American spirit is far from ended. Despite long years of unemployment, low wages, non-cxifitent profits, and agonizing doubt, this still is n hopeful country. SIDE GLANCES By, George, Clark Piovicling Ftec Text Books and Paying the Bill Free lextljooks for the first eight, grades— If nil were bought new—would cost -$1,048,138 for the first year, 01 $050,000 fm the first jeai and $350.000 for the second year.If. a mnjor- Ity of... (he books now In use were (urncd over 16 the stole by those owning them. These me slate Board of, Education csll- nintes. based, on the present basnl adoptions nnd the present number of pupils, That million dollars—01 tit the \eiy best $050,000—11,15 got to come from some place. If. it Is lake-it from present public school funds, Ihe money; 1 available'for .operating the schools will be cut down Just that much, if .school revenue Is increased b.j btrjkhig tho exemptions fiom tho sales tax the sluts will virtually be .saying to parents: In order lo relieve }0» of the burden of buying textbook!, the slate K going to buy lextbooks and pay for them by Iftxhif you when, jou buy yom essential food, mcnt and meal nnd flour aiid laid and wigni ami snll HIM! butter nnd milk ivjid i,odn nnd linking pondci nnd other necessities, and when you buy medicines Parents look aftci Ihe school books they buy foi theii chlldicn. But somebody will have to look nftcr s>tulc-ov,ned books, protect them from abine amf loss, collect and stoic them nt tho end of n term, oletin and :cimli them so Hint Ihe icplnceiucnl bill mny, te kept ns low ns possible. The Etntr- Bonid of Editcallon finds thnl tills \rark will ictiulre the full-time sci vices of one person In each county, which means tho addition of V5 new officials lo ^tlie -school cicimilmciil pay roll There Is conllnunl complaint tlmt the slate school authoillles mcicaso i>M>ciullt|iics, Increase oveihcnd nnd Incicase the numbei of persons on the educational pav loll And now •will any ciillcs among the 95,418 clliicns \vlio by Ihelr volei ordered tl\o stnlc to provide fiee tc\t books, tit an expense of mnny hundreds of thousands o. scni nnd with the nddillon of nt lenst 75 now mul pcimniicnt oflicmls, consider tlKiniclve? in nny way. ctf.oixpert; fiom complaining tl'mt the ".slalc school mn- clilno" Is nlwsijs Incienslng expenditures and._ Incienslng overhead and officials nnd cmplqyes? ' . —Arkansas "Now, listen, iliu'ling, tlie doclor charged us live iul flic niudic'inc cost eighty fonts, so nleusc take just a little." 7w/s CURIOUS WORLD ICSr V«t \^rj/fyy@^^^s^i& .' ^-" ~-^ A THEV' ! =- at :THAT COMPOSE THE -EARTK DIFFER. -FROM EACH OTHER. ONLV BECAUSE THE A7OMS.OF WHICH THE*/ ARE MADE, HAVE. WITHIN THEM NUMBEfSS AND Tliere should be a constitutional amendment proUdlng unlfoim mnriiage nnd divoice laws for nil slntcs. —Chciiit Judge Joseph B. D.ivld, Chlcngo. ^ $ £ When human rlghls and pieiogatucs aie Ihientcned, violent coinulslons result . . . ahe United States has found the formula' for progress and soclnl justice. In my opinion,, the only way to welfare is through dcinoc- ' racy. —Plutnrco Cnlles, former Mexican preJl- ricnt. * * * \Vo British believe Uiat Ihc heart of the empire is good';nnd sound, but there are n lot of queer people in the emphe, talking nnd writing nonsense. —Sir Gerald Campbell, British consul general in New York City, * * * We hn\e imer hnd sufficient fiiiuk foi unemployment, relief. —Works Progress Administrator 3lniiy MJ. Hopkins. OUT OUR WAY By Williams 'ONLY ABOUT ONE OUT OP .... _. . (4- A1/LUON £Z£tSS OF ELECTRONS. LINGr -FISH ; HATCHES/ *t- RED SQUIRRJELS FRE/SJUENTLV . STORE NUTS FOR. THE .WINTER. IN BIRO 'NESTS. The red squirrel has a inpst systematic wny of storing his food He classifies , nil objects- Into two-groups.. .hard objects and sot The hnrd food,.such us nuts, is buried or carried to n hoard, \vhil the soft, perishable food is-nrranged about the tree. NEXT: How was tlic ]ilaiirt Uranus discovered? ^K Infected Tonsils May Cause Oilier Ailments; Should Be Removec BV 1>I>. MOUKIS FiSllllEIN Editor, .louriial of the American .Mrdic.il A^ccialion, and of llMTcia, the . Itralth . M-.ijaiinc H has nol been proved thai removal of iufccled lorisils early In youth will Invariably prevent heart disease, infected joints, er other manifestations. We know,- however, thilt such ailments mny result from infected teeth or from Infections elsewhere in the: body. It has been proved" thai infected tonsils result in such secondary ccinjrtlcalloiis suffieiciHly i often lo make their removal desirable when infection occurs. Children who have lru';c - tonsils or have had diphtheria continue lo carry diphtheria germs In their threats nftcv tu«y have recovered. Removal of tho' tonsils lessens the danger ot spreading diphtheria. * * & Sonic 15 years ago. 1COO children in Rochester. N'. Y., had I'ncir tonsils removed when they were 5 or 0 years old. Careful records were kept ot thcs-j children and of 1COO other clilldvrn of the tame age who did not have their tonsils removed at lhat lu«c. A recent comparison showed that sore throat did net recur as frequently or ns severely in the children vho had their tonsils re-, moved as in those who did net. And Ihe children . wilhout tonsils had fewer colds timn the ollieri. It was noted, also, that Mich infectious conditions as diphlhciia HOLIDAY YSttRY llVXilX 1 [RUB TODAY Tint KUh'ly of tlti' ClirlMfmiix lirirt)' III "TJiuiidiT MI-MI," Ilie do I'urvKl Imcli-iitlEi tn -Yeiv Jlt-iffo, Ji IK » IniKli! rnOluE when I'HAHI, SAM DM J.'OHIJST, oWc»< of three lirntlLLTM, • I* found dead with u knife la III-, (liroiil. Knell uf tlu> ilu ForoHt Tirollie-ru li:m (FLO llr*( mime. "1'i'arl." Ax 11 t II,- l)n-> 1-IJnK IK Iriidlllinii, Kdiiiitn KM- ' oii(*iiK'M. I'HAKt, .III UN \» the j'uniiKfiil lirnlliiT, I'KAIIli I'IKKIII'] ursl. Otlicru lit Mil- .hoiiM- lire: 'I'A.VI'I! .IO.SI-;- I'lU.vi:, old mid mi furrilliii n BT- TV WKI.CH. IKT fiiuui: iMJlllllllll- fniil IIA.MO.Y VASCIUI-:/, mill AN-' <:l'.l.](ll!i: AIIUV'J'A, ellfhlH lit tlic li.-irlyi I'ltOl-'HSSDIl SHAW, iirrll- •.•llluKllit! i m .l Item <ll[.UiA.U. 1lri_- f,nlk-«imm i«|[>»|ilii£ :it Ilio Ji:iuU-;idu Tin III Ills i':ir I* rt-iinlri'il. Trie Imily <,f l'i-:irl SCLIII, itliieeil In Ilie ImiiHi- rhii|U'l, «]l«lll>MiMlr*. llnb li<-nr* Tumi. .lnM-|iMiu>, In n liyKlcrJeiil milbilrNt, ueeuse. elicit (if (lie ri'iimlllhlK ItrclUluI-H ot I'r.-irJ Snin'M murder. llninnml nTi.l An;cHI«nio discover llnir Ilii- iMitly of I'cnrl Sum IniK III-PII liurnril. Auurlliinv IUr<» "'Ilk Vi':irl 1'li'rrtr In nee I' «3i« can Mini nuylhlni? nhiiilE tliu uiiirder. ISi^t nniriiliiK I'fiirl 1'ierrc IH inlHKlni.- mill Ills lindy In found lie- loivil rni'ky ll-itKe, till- muni! lillifu Him Milled I't'iirl Sum In hi* Illrciiil. / Tlie lioil>- l« ffirrted io tJm ••IiniH'l nnd Hie, ihmr liicke.il. I'enrl .Inliu iirinfjunces tlint lie IM xulitK 1ti ileMruy the Unlfe. llo K»ei* fur II, hut the Utiffe.-i* missing. NOW (il> OX WITH Til 13 STOHY CHAPTER XVII JJEARL JOHN seemed to liave changed in Ihe fov/ minutes ho had been nbsont. Gone was the carc-frco aood humor that had Ijcon his moat attraclivc charac- forward and grasping John's arms from behind. '•I'm sending two men down the trail lo SanUi Fc tonight," Pearl John went on. "Tliey can probably get through, even though it is • storming again. The officers will be here tomorrow morning, at the latest." "I'm glad you've taken such a siand, dc Forest," remarked Pro- Jcssor Shaw, coining into the room just tiien. "You v.'ished to see me?" 'To as): if you have the obsidian knife," said Pearl. John. • "What do you mean?" the professor countered. • "Just this. As you already know, the taife Ims been taken again by some unknown person. Since you were so interested in it, peihaps you will be kind enough to hand it over now." T^OR ,i moment tho professoi did not answer, though everyone in the room waited breathlessly for his words. Then'he said, matlcr-of-factly. "I not onl; do not have tiic artifact in my possession, but I did not know i v.'as any place but \vhc-rc.\ve al saw it last." The younger man's face turned purple and, 'for a ininutc, Bob thought he was going to sprin on the older man. "You lie!" de Forest shouted hoarsely, shaking his fist in the professor's' face. "You He by the clock! And I'm going—" : "You're going to quiet down," said Ramon, taking a quick step Pearl 'You'll never find out anything if you go around shouting accusations at people. Don't you know that?" Pearl John evidently was impressed with the logic of this, for he relaxed! Turning away from the professor, he walked over to the Indian who stood waiting in the doorway. "Broken Shield, you refused to destroy the obsidian knife, didn't you?" lie did not try to conceal his hatred for the man. "Si," was the guttural reply. The Indian waited, as motionless as a slatue.. "And you had no love for cither of my dead brothers, did you?" Pearl John went on relentlessly. "They hate Broken Shield," the man answered. "They would drive him from mesa. My tribe always live on Thunder Mesa. Great Spirit give it for their and." "Yes, but that didn't prevent be.-state of New Mexico from aking my family's money in pay- ncnt for U, just the same," napped de : Forcsl. /'The fact rc- •nains that you think you have •easbn to kill any of lis, if you ook the. notion, although we've loused you and fed you most of •our life." PHE Indian drew himself up proudly. "Broken'Shield work !pr his keep," he said. "Last o! .ribe must stay, hero to—". "To what?" broke in cic Forest 'Why should Tante Josephine insist that-you slay here?" a moment the Indian's clenched as though he For lands would gladly throllle liis employer, but he only .said, In a. coli tone 1 , "Broken Shield; miist stay in the home of his fathers." ; "And be sure : the knife, was kept in good working order," sneered Pearl John. "Now", Broken Shield, there was one window in the chapel left open. A strong man could have lowered himself from the roof-and entered—lowered himself, much as you did when you went down the side of the clifl. I noticet] just now when I went to the; chapel that the window .Xvas open," farther than when I locked the'door the. first time. Did you forget to leave it as you found it,when you .took the knife? And were you working'on 'our own, or.at the suggestion ol someone else here?" He glancecj at the professor as he spoke.. "No," answered the Indiarl igain. "I£ you lock knife in room! t still there." "Now, de Forest, there's uol •nuch use trying third degree tacT ics," Bob said. "You've sent foil he officers and when they comtl vhy not let them handle this tliiut| 'or you?" "I guess you're right," answerecl PeaiiJohn. lie walked rapidljf 0 the door and sent for two merl servants. When they came, ho or-| dered them to take the Indian ti lis room and keep him there unti| the officers arrived.- •••... Broken Shield did not resist a:| he frightened Mexicans graspccl him and started through the dopil with him. Bob looked at BeU>| with a sigh o£ relief, and'everyc n the room relaxed. Then a pieil ing scream cut the silence, ai? Tantc Josephine appeared iu-tluj hall, her cane thumping excitcdly[ "Slop!" she cried. "Stop I say| Where are you taking him?" . * * c PEARL JOHN strode to hef sid< and tried to grasp her arm, bii| she shook him off as though were a ciiild. "You've alwayl wanted to drive him away, anil now you think you're going to d<| it, don't you?" she screamed. Betty ran to her, trying to calnl her, but the old woman's ragl was not easily stemmed. 'Pearl Sam and Pearl. Pierrl were both hard, criiel men, an! the world is better off without them. But. Broken Shield did nol kill them—for I know who didll Tantc Josephine: \vas trcmblinl violently by this lime,' and.ihl next minute would have'falleii tl the floor if Bob had not :caugh| her. . ' They took her to her own room I and laid her on a couch. Belt] immediately administered -'tliT usual remedies and after a timl the patient seemed to quiet dowil The evening passed withbiit furl thcr cxcitment: Since neither till professor nor Pearl John appearel for dinner, the others separate! early for the night. Boh detainej Betty again 'to remind her : thal she should call him 'if anythinl II happened to disturb her, biiti, was not until hours later thatvJ at last fell asleep, wondering Jg!' many more nights ho must spt on Thunder Mesa. yf In the 'morning the Mcxica: whb-scrved\ his breakfast .broughl the news that Ta'nte Josephirif was dead. {To Be Continued) Pastors Relax with Creative Work As Hobby BOSTON. (UP)—Two Baptist clergymen of Massachusetts find time for pursuit of Absorbing hobbles—one is a painter, of ship-pictures, the other Is aii inventor. The Rev. Marinus Jnnics, pastor of Norwood's First Baptist church, in spare moments paints marines like n professional artist. A one-time seafaring man, tb& clergyman holds a master's license. The Rsv. Ernest L. Loomis, pas- toi of the winter slrset Baptist church nt Havcrhlll, has ninny useful Inventions to his credit. Taught to use tools as 'a, boy .on a Connecticut farm, he found relief in inventing gadgets after a second nervous breakdown caused by the strain of ministerial duties. Tne Hnverhill pastor holtls the rank of major in the U. S. Army .ressrvss. Among inventions of the Rev. Loomis arc a device to prevent use of slugs in subway slot-tiirnstiljs, a foolproof fountain-pen clip, n onj- unit air-conditioner for automobiles and buses, a gad get'for keeping pictures straight on walk, nnd an easily adjustable .brake lining that saves wear and tear on' th? drum. : Two Brothers Search 25 Years for Father DALHART, TeS. (UP) —More than a quarter-century of searching for. their father flnfl for th; grave of their mother ended here in success for two brothers, E. P. f.ild \v. B. Tims, of Houston. The two men'came to Dallurt this month, to find ths grave ot their mother, who died in 1903 W. E. Tims, theii 10. days old, was taken to the home of relatives in Knmns. E. P. Tims nnd two sisters were left with relatives in Houston. The father, n 'rancher, lost contact with his family eight year:, later and the children believed he was dead. The children continued searching, however, and last month Lhe family of five was:reunitecl Nederland, Tex. The father tol them that their mother was buriil somewhere near the pioneer to\\l of Dalhart. The two brothers.came here ail through .the' efforts of the town! first undertaker, J. A. Hill, arl others, they found the motlieil grave. ' • • . :. ; Pennsylvania Richest In Mineral Resouvcd HARRISBIIRG, Pa. (UP)—Pcml Eylvanla, by far, is the largest pr| ducer in the mineral: industry the United States, and the valj of the output is greater than,th| of any foreign country. The Bureau of Topographic ail Geologic Survey in the states dl partment. of • inlernal affairs rI ccntly reported-the value of tlf annual output at $1,000,000,000. The billion-dollar industry largely accounted for In the depol its of hard and soft coal, pstrl leum and natural gas. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major and scarlet .fever were slightij more frequently in those with ton-1 ls than in those without. i This evidence should indicate nultc certainly the importance of ing tnnsils removed when they nre infected or enlarged. It is not, however, sufficient to. warrant removal of tonsils whether cr not they are diseased. : Tonsil operations have been so perfected (lint they are now conducted with a high degree of safely. . If the child is in n good hospital, if tiicrc is suitable arrangement for anesthesia, nnd if the mining Is adequate, the parents need anticipate little difficulty. tlsMlly the child will be cat: ice cream on the same day or. 1 which he \vas operated, some cereal v.-i'h milk or cyc'am on the second cisv. and nlmiSt a full diet by the third. The last Congress of the Unite;! States appropriated pub'lic funds ol the Mle of more than $70,m- 000 n day for each ot the M2 davsl of both its sessions. •Announcements Tiie Courier iveivs nas 'ocen an- thorizc<l lo announce the following., candidates tor Blythevillc municipal offices, (o be elected on April 6: V> . ' For Muyar MAH1ON WILLIAMS W. HV. HOLLIPETEB 'ssy^** '//yyZ UMF-~-VvWa IP JAKE SHOULD CARRY OUT HIS THREAT AH] WHILE AWAY THE WIMTRY WHY X'M PMOOEY/ ME ^0\J3>75 SHOULD ALL BEDDEQ IM YOUR CL OR, TH' MUP, 1 AIM'T ^•yl ^> ^' ^" ' ' "—rS/ i- TXDM 1 V/^MT • \'>^Ss'//' 1Psi l t^^l=^3 I tT L/-^-*-' \ [^ "TO SEE YOU LIE TMERE AMD \%%l f , " -»•>. \ '/ STARVE /KAFF ^A PF -£wHY W f^^^^\ U M/-NT ^tr_-r-r, r- -,, ,.^- ^^.^^ 1ZZ\\ ILL SLIPOME OVER \ MOT SETTLE THIS BOAKP BILL FOR, SAY *75 ? E6AR AT THAT, YOU'D MAKE A PRETTY PEMMY ; . K5R?ROMOTIMa ' '/ THE OWL'S /•-•*-*.•• CLUB POOL/ < ^f\^ [ -, I'LL 5LIPOME OVER I ( TO HIS CH1W AND , ^t PIMISH THIS FfGIMT I'LL TELL VOJ, , X'LL SETTLE FOR $50 Q M, '' W 1,1 ••a OPP THE CHAIR <3RAT3B|M<3 KDR )T-»

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