The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 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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Tuesday, January 5, 1937
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•'•^ THE'.'BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' ''""-IPJ 'COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS ' •'?"*•-!,s' O..R. EABCOCK, Editor , , ,' , H'.W."HAINES, Advertising Manager ' National Adverttsiiij Representatives; isaa Dallies, Inc.,' New York. Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis -Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Jteiered as second class matter at the post office at Blythwille, Arkansas, under act of Congress,'October! 0, 1917. , Scryed by Uio United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES • By Carrier In the city ol Blythevllle, 15o per neck, or 65o per month. By znall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3,00 per year,'$1.60 for six montlis, 75o for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.60 per year; In sones "seven and eight, $10.00 per year, pnyeble In advance. Rayburn's Victory Selection by house Democrats yesterday of William B, Bankheacl of Alabama as speaker and Sam Rayburn of Texas as inajori'tj^ Jcadcr means that President Roosevelt's program for the new congress \vill encounter no obstacles at {he hands of the leadeiship of cither house. Bankhead mid Hnyburn, besides being loyal administration men, are thorough going New Deiilcrs. And if Vice-presidciil Jolni^ N. Garner and Senate Majority Leader Joe T. Robinson are of a somewhat more conservative stripe tlian the house leaders, certainly it has been amply dein- , on'strated ,lhat they are second to none in their loyalty to the president. House Democrats were unanimous T ' in their choice of Bankhodd for reelection to Die spcakership. Rayburn won the majority leadership by a fairly close divJsion, 18*1 to 127. It is probably fair to say that he owes his election to the fact that theie was no. question of whore he stands .with respect to MivRoosevelt and the administration piogram. For his chief opponent, John J. O'Connor of New'York, by virtue of his senioiity • and the' fact that, with u .southern Mnaifj the choice for speaker it would have been the natural thing to choose JUiQiiherner for the party leadership, v,as in many v,ays the logical selection for the place But the loyalty to the administration of O'Connor, no _ , New Dealer, was in question, and that explains Ins defeat. A friendly, congressional; leadership can do much'to smooth the way for whatever, program the president may submit. It may be worth 'nothing, however, 4f that O'Connor's dofeiatl leaves him in a' position to exercise an obstructive influence. He is chairman of the most powerful house committee—that on rules— and if lie feels any bitterness at^ his defeat for the . majority leadership he will have ample opportunity to make things difficult for whomever he blames for his failure to win the post. ) BLVTHHVILLE, ,(ARK,)' COUlUfcR NEWS ... Speeding Up the Law Washington dispatches make it seem very doubtful that Congress will tako any action to limit the U. S. Supreme Court's right bypass on federal legis- • lation." But it is reported that much ^sentiment is dc\eloping n , favor of a OUT OUR WAY ~~~ law that would increase the Supremo Court's work on constitutional cases, instead of diminishing it, What is being proposed, in fact, is ii law to confine constitutional issues to the supreme court, thus cutting out all lower court delays. As things arc now, if you wish to test a law's constitutionality, you lile suit in the lower court. In a year or BO, you get a decision. This, in all likelihood, is cairicd to_the court of appeals, After another six months or more, that court hands down its decision. That, in turn, is carried along to the supreme couit, which has the final say. Veiy, very raiely does the ruling of a lower court as to a law's constitutionality stand by itself, So there is good sense in the suggestion that all such cases be confined to the supreme court from the start. Decision on weighty constitutional ibsqcs should be much speedier under such system. 'i'UESbAY, JANUARY 5, 'i Poor Scieniisi To get away from the dull problems of the day, you might devote a minute or tywo to a consideration of the problems of the scientist. Dr. Karl T. Co'mpton, president of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Ims been weighing the electron, tiniest of particles in the universe, and the results aie some biain-dizsiying figures indeed. For the election, he says, weighs just about nine-tenths ol a billionth of a billionth of a billionth of a gram. It carries a clunge of electricity, too —about one two-billionth of the .standard electrostatic unit in which electricity is measuicd. Write down the figure one, and follow it with 110 xeros. The resulting figure is the number of electrons it would take to fill tho universe to the greatest distance disowned by astronomy, if it were possible to pack electrons close together side by hide. Is it any wonder that the scientist who has to work with calculations such as those occasionally goes about in a daze and gets the name of being an absent-minded piofesbor? v i Wni ib not an act of Cod, but a cimic of man. —Secretary of State Cordcll Hull. As fai as "silence Is golden" is concerned, the time has come for tcachcis and purcnls to ect o(T the gold standard. Silence Impose;, too ninny repressions on children —Dr, iiei- bcit R Stoltz, Oakland, Cal Among the Amciican plains Indians, hoiic- Jilay, teasing, praclical jolccs, and satlncat rc- mari-s arc encouingcd. llicse customs scnc to oignnizc hostility in a. socinlly useful \\ny —Di. Frederick- Eggan, Univeisity of Chicago anthropologist. * * * War of any kind Is Inevitably far worse than any possible evils the war undertakes to cure. War settles nothlns -Salvador dc Maclnrlaga, Spanish diplomat. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "I'd ask him to quilTiis job to prove he lovet, me, but lie (1 never find imollier one." IB— THIS CURIOUS WORLD "COMPSQGNATHOS," THE SMALLEST OF ALL- KNOWN DINOSAURS, WAS ONLV TWO AND THE PLANET, . HERSCHEL. RAM ACROSS-IT WHILC, CASUALLY "STAR.G<-Gq.<fe' / ^ THROUGH HIS TEi-ESOOPE, MORC THAN SCO PLANTS E BEEN PATENTED UNDER THE PLANT PATENT-LAW, WHICH WAS ENACTED IN The nstronomei, William Hei-schel, at first supposed his discoyeij- to be the nucleus of n comet, but its motion soon showed that such was not the case, and thaf it could be no other :objcct but a planet For 70' yeais it \\as called "Geoipim Sidus,' in honoi of King George III. NEXT: lion lonp ajo vcrc record., of sun spots made? By Williams OH-1 BE&" \! - \ ' YOU'RE OOlMCj TO BREAK THE I HANDLE OFP , , THE PAMCAK6 r~i TURWER SOME DAV, SHOVELIM' 5NOW WITH ITJ VQUP. PACDOM AM HAD CRAWLED ALOW6 HERE. - - . There are various ways in [hat in time the entire" tonsil is \vhlcii the tonsils may be rcmov- removed. The -advantage is that <i cd. The most common method, surgical operation may thus be j».v.;E.ftc. '' WHV MOTHERS 6ET 6RAV. -". tec, u s. m. ci r. Surgical Operation Is Best Method Of Removing Infected Tonsil BY I>11. MOK11IS FIS1IBE1N' Editor, Journal of the American Add lea I AKocialion, mill of (he Health Magazine TIRY ni-:cii\ iiKiu: TOIIAV 'll't (tnlt-lv of (hi- tlirjhlnini, Jiarlj- ul '-Tiiundi-r Sles»," l\U'. ile J-'on-.st jim'lr/iilii hi A'f"' Mrxlco, J'lJH n fhi^k' t'tiiJiiit; ujtrn I'U.Utl, filJI III) ]'l>l!i;Vl, oliliJ.1 of ILree hrulhi'i-*, J K found ili-:iJ ullh «a iinolf»( knife In liU rJiroal. JJucli of tlit! de I-'*jr«;*t IirofLrrK Jm« ilie llrxt mime "i'curl." I'KAItr, JOHN In MIL- youiiittit, J'UAHL riHKIIJ! ncvl. cltLom tit ttic liotixe urn TAXTI-; JOKr?- 1'IIIM:, old uiid tin lnv«lhl| illvr- 'l'\ WHICH, lii-r jml»K lomiiun- loill HAMO\ VASllt'l"' "Jill AX- OHI.KiUl-: A 111'! VTA, Klll'KtK 111 (In. imirlyi I'lUJI-KSSim SHAW, ntt-l,. I'Olojtlltli mil! IIOSl CltAHAM, (In. K:I|<-KINIIII M<J|>i>lnjr :it <^> luu-li-nati wlillp Jils nil* I* iK-lutf frinilretl. 'J'lli- liiid) at JVurl Sam, Illuiod In lite Jjou.st' <-liiM»i'l. '"i" dljr- Ttl>iu>:ircil. I.nlcr Ilttiuuu mid Au- Ki-Hiiue Iriirii Unit II fc:iN IH-CII biiriu-0. IVnrl I'lrrrv nnuoujicL>H llmt <jlllri'i-K li:ivi- IIITII M L II< for. oVi'.vl nturjiliit? r<-!tH I'lrrrc fnllH <» illwiir. HP IN found, Hfi-lcs, , T,i>lii\v n riii'l;)' IcOKf, t!it- KIIIUC knife tlitit I.MU'.I )I!N Ijroltrr, 1,1 lils llnoiil. J'cEirl Julni iiiiiiniitH'ON IID IK go- InK lo ilchlniy lln- knlff. lint ivlu-a IIL- KII[>K ID KCI II. I]K< kiilfe him illsii{)ii(.nrvil. I'l-nrl .lulm lUTUMPs H' (• Iiiilhin uiTvanl, BHIIKi:\ SlllMI.n, of tlif lliurilor*. Tinil,. •1«i:r|ihlne itrfrnils MIC Inillnii. -Vfx* iiiorniti^r «hc, Ion, Is dcui], xoW'iso ox wiTir TIII: STOHY CHAPTER XVIII gTUNNED by the news of Tante Josephine's death, and Iu!Iy aroused now to the tragedy about them, the household at Thunder Mesn assembled. Outside the blizzard swept ncross the windy space, holding dead and alive, alike, prisoners in its icy clutch. Had Tanle Josephine's rage burned out her life or was there' some other reason for her death? Tiiis thought was foremost in the minds of all. About 10 o'clock the two men who had started down the canyon the day before came staggering back to the hacienda, half -frozen and 'saying that the road was impassable. They had been unable to get through. Ait night they had fought the storm and • were glad to have escaped with their lives. "The Indian," Pearl John remarked, "did not bring any report on the road." "The Indian was not at his post at the top of the trail," the men. tokl him. "He does not know." This proved to be the case, when an investigation was made. Broken Shield had vanished as completely as had his tribal ancestors. lunch Professoi Shaw announced that he was going to do some studving, and, since his host did not ot|er any objection, lie went to'his room and closed the door. ; Methodically he unlocked a desk and took out a small black notebook. This he >ut Into his pocket, along with a ;ape measure rolled into a round metal holder. After waiting a moment he walked to the door. The corridor outside was .empty, and a low hum of conversation -'ome from the living room. The wofessor stepped out into the corridor and shut the door soundlessly behind him. Then he made tiis way down the hall until he was opposite the door with the lion's head kmvker. Looking carefully about, he took a key from his pocket and slipped it into the lock. In a minute the door opened and he was standing at the top of a long flight of adobe steps. He closed the door carefully and, turning on a small pocket flashlight,' went slowly! down into the darkness below. " At last he stood in what appeared to be an ordinary storage room. A great many boxes and barrels were arranged in neat piles around three sides, leaving one wall clear. The professor eyed' this, vacant space with some interest, but ihcre seemed to be.nothing unusual about it. He ran his hand over the surface and got a painful splinter in one.finger for his curiosity. * •? t : JJE had traced the entire structure so that he could reconstruct it in his notebook, much is it must have stood out against the skyline atop the mesa. An reposing and well-built communal house-it must have been, he had decided, for the adobe was of fine quality, evidently the Work o£ master builders. But Professor Shaw did not have lime to stand mooning over bygone days. The cellar ;had further significance for him and the hours were all too : short in which to prove this, thing pf which he had been so sure. Once more he went over as much of the room as he could without-moving anything, examining every inch of the walls and floor. The search was unrewarded. : • He paused before that blank space and looked at it thoughtfully. -Was there ahy : reason why three sides of the room should be filled and nothing placed against that pffticular wall? Throwing the yellow beam of his light against its 6dges, he'peeved at the •xall closely, but, -so. far as he could see, the parls'fiiled'togcther so closely it was apparent that it had never been moved; . Carefully he tapped the wall, listening in tcnlly for evidence of a hollo 1 beyond. Just as he was about to give- no delected a difference in i, sound, and eagerly , he compsivij its location with the notes in hj book. He was right then, aftcf all. There was a hollow spaij behind that wall—a space if could almost outline, now that If knew it was there. * 4 * ^-LL the pueblos had their kivi or places for religious cere monies below the level of the Jh ing quarters. Fortunately, 11 present-day Pueblo Indians si clung lo (heir ancient customs < building so that it was not di iicult to reconstruct the life their ancestors. The professor had found cv dencna lhat they 'slill made coi cessions to the old religion, in ea he white man's God failed "• —as in time of drouth, f< .lance. It was almost certain,'-thereto; hat the old kiva was beneath t pot where he now stood, ai. more lhau probable that the t forest family knew about th oo. He was ncaring the end lis quest. Perhaps within lands would lie the solution of . .he strange happer;ngs on 11 mesa. >--. Just how he would use thj tno'wlcdgc, if lie did get it, tl professor had not .decided. Of oi| liing he was certain. He wou" make young do Forest swallo-j every one of the insinuations 1| lad cast at him. Already he couB picture the other man's feeling when he, the despised professij of archeology, took things in" his own?hands and became t one to dictate. So engrossed was he in this i vesligation that he did not hear slight movement behind him, n was he conscious that other ey than his were, watching his tap line, the metal-tipped end which, slithered across the-floi with a faint rasping sound. At last, satisfied by the resul the professor made rapid calcul lions in his notebook, th propped the electric torch on .. floor, so that its beam of light ft directly on the space in the wr where he had been working. I was pressing against the wall wi his shoulder when someone leapt upon him from behind. A gr.e fist struck his head, blollin consciousness.. -The last thin, professor remembered was . tightening o). a tapeline arou his bare.throat.,* x • ; (To Be Continued) tl. Ohio CoU Mine Fire May Last 200 Years NEW STRAITSVILIjE, O. (UP)— An underground coal fire \vhi;h bus burned hero more than a 'half century will burn itself out in 200 years, believes Dr. Carl Watson, ;tats WPA administrator. Dr. Watson : bns2s his belief on the past progress .of.-the' fire. He has announced .that the WPA plans to isolate the fire in its present six-mile area by erection of three fire-proof barriers which' will protect millions of tons of coal untouched by the flume? He estimates the lire will reach thess barriers and burn itself out tn 150 to 200 years. produce an unusual exhibit in his class room at Wolssley, near Cape To\vn. ; . The lecturer had promised him pupils to show them a live leopard when one was captured. He wns able to kGe"p his .word when ,a full- grown specimen six fc'et long was trapped. . The animal was .roped and driven off in a .car. All -went-well till a dog .barked as -the, automobile passed the town; The leopard reared ana struck put : nt the dog, tcaiing the upholstery of the car. Tne lecturer itook the beast into his classroom and lectured on leopards and their habits. The -lecture -was followed with rapt attention and was only occasionally Interrupted by the leopard's angry •snarls nnd roars. The leopard was shot afterword! Lecturer Takes Jungle Leopard to Schoolroom —___ r* CAPE TOWN (UP)—All exciting motor drive with a livs Isopnrrt en- GRAND FORKS, N. D. (UP)— able; a natural history lecturer -to.North Dakota School of Mines is Sodium Sulfate Tried To Keep Roads Dustless seeking a "home market" for huge sodium sulfate deposits Western South' Dakota. The sodium sulfate is ' used stabilize dirt and gravel highwij experimental projects at school. A majority of North D; Ea r s roads ure of dirt or construction. A federal project, under su vision of Dr. O. T. Zimmcnna the school, is centering, attent of the; problem of eliminal dust, rond noils and" reduction pi wind and water erosion by ap cation of sodium sulfate. In co-operation with the highway department, dirt, and gravel from all sections of state : is being tested for ada bility in construction of all-wei er dirt and gravel highways. The eight elements of the At; Path set forth by 'Ouatama, Buddha, in his teachings we Right views, right aspirations, rl> speech, right conduct, right liv! hood, right effort, right mind!; ness, and right rapture. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoop by heat or burns up small por tions of the tonsli. It is possible in Ibis way to remove small pieces ' , <H in [ha each' .visit to the physician so avoided and, provided everything goes well, the patient may be able to work during' the entire procedure. tliat recommended by the vast majority of doctors, is known (is surgical removal. \ In smalt children an anesthetic i used. When the child launder -meslhetic, the doctor, with ;a spc- : ±,, K pruccutin! is nui, nuwuvcr, clal device, frees one tonsil from ' as accurate as the surgical niclii- ihe surrounding tissue aiid then ! od. and occasionally there develop! tnkcs it out inside Us capsule In • secondary infections -and tonsillarj one piece. This prcccoure then is abscesses, resulting in much more' .This procedure is not, however, with the olhcr tonsil. If, as occasionally happens, some portion of the tonsil docs not come , loss of time -than occurs In the] ordinary tonsil • operation. The method is not, therefore, rccom- - — ------- .,„„., .,„„ ^ wlilk , , rr, r avvay with the entire mass, It is mcr.cicd by most specialists tn removed separately. In some' cases. . Iliroat diseases except for per-' repeated Infections of the tonsils Eons who cannot", undergo a surgi- mr>Ke (hem so fragile that removal cal operation because of heart dis- In one piece Is exceedingly- diffi- 'Hit. :•'••:" If small portions of the tonsils case or for some other reason. The X-rny also nas ocen used in .some cases for destruction of ^ „ , „ — .„, ui vuv iviKiiio . •-•t.iLti. tiijta lUi UUotl UuLlvU Ui tUH- | are icfl, they again may become si! (issue, but is not usually rccom-1 tnfcctccl and enlarged, BO that'an- i mended, because it has not been! other, operation is necessary.:.For'developed to a sfficient degree or; this reason we sometime.-; hear of, accuracy or efficiency ' persons who claim'they have had!— : their tonsils removed two or. three' times. This is, however, the exception, and not the mle. •- Recently it has been suggested that the enlarged tonsils of grownups be removed by clechic coagulation. In this procedure a new upparatns, with eleclrlo. current passing throuch a wire, is applied I to the tonsil and cither dries up Announcements Tim Courier ivcvvs nas iiccn authorized to announce the following candidates for Blylhevillc municipal offices, to be elected on April 0: I'or Mayor MAIilON WILLIAMS W. W. HOLL1PETER ABOUT YOUR BROTHER JAKE l-GD TO S9E WE THAT HAS \% I'LL PUT SWIM' VOI-1 BACK * PICK UP A PEW K CHAWOED "TH' RlklD, AFTER HE'D EATEKi • TH 1 OUT OF TH' OWL'S' CHRISTMAS POOL MELOKJ

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