The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 4, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 4, 1934
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Page 4
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FOUR E BLYTHEVILLE COUEIER OT5W8 BB COOMB NEWS'CO., PUBTilHH»B' • ^ or&'BABoocK, vatat • B. if. auMg/Aaterttoint uimyr I°°» New York, JUST DaUM SMlMi City, UMM - • • • • ' •' 'Ottered ' is weond'cMpi Jie post ofTlcr at BlytherUl*. Ar- ftnsK, under id o! Caagct* Oc» tober 9, 19H. Served by tBe United Pit ' ~' SUBSC«JPTION RAT«S B> canter-in uw cuj of BiyUiertU*, I6o per •eek or 16.50 per ye»r in »dvinoe. B? £ll wttMn a radii* o! 60 mH«* »* P« ««r, tlJO lor Jix months, 65o for three monttu; by mall la postal zones two to «bfc tadwlW; $6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, fUUX) per year, j»yible In advance. BIYTMEVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THUKSDAY,_JA_NUAUY 4, 193.[ with a living to mnku CHH follow, lo the benefit of himself and those about him. ' There's no valid reason why all the rest of u^ can't learn the same lesson. And there isn't any other way of making our present kind of society work satisfactorily. —Hruee Cation. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Regulation of Profit Motive Essential When Nicholas Murray ISiitler, president of Columbia University, warned the nation the other day that our (society is going to disintegrate unless we find some way of subordinating the profit motive, he touched on the key problem of this difficult and perplexing era. It is u peculiar situation that we are in,, these days. We live in and by :i social set-up which depends for its functioning on the motive power supplied hy the lure of profits. By and large, this set-up has worked pretty well during the long years of our history as a nation. We don't propose to give it up; nobody yet has succeeded in convincing us that anything we might try in its place would bo even half-way satisfactory. • -•• ' 1 • Yet">ve face the uncomfortable fact :hat the very force which keeps this machinery functioning—the profit nio- :iv&-*-is a force \y.hich. can. .wreck the \^_ r vh.olc:b,uj=|ness unless we line' some way ^. of regulating it. » » * Part of this regulation can be applied by law. A good part of it, however, must come from a changed mental attitude on the part of all of us. . We need to realize that wo do the .job we have to do, not only because ; we £el paid for it, but also becau.se we are rendering a service lo our fellow citizens. That's a notion to which we have given a great deal of lip service in the past. Unfortunately, we have stopiied there. We quickly lose sight of our ideal when the weight of dollars in the other pan of the scales gets too heavy. And yet this idea that the service one renders is more important than the money he makes is no Utopian concept. We needn't despair of making it a working rule for every-day conduct. There already arc some callings where it is accepted and enforced fully. « * * . There is—to take one example—the medical profession. A doctor could increase his income, if he cared to, very easily, by performing a few anti-social acts. But doctors have learned that this idea, of service to society can be a real, living thing—an ideal which a man One Kind of 'Honor' The U. S. Government is trying to collect $0,375,000 from some 20 New York banks in connection with the collapse of the Harriin:ir. National Bank and Trust Co. The Harriman bank begrin staggering a year ago. It was allowed to remain 01*11 because these 20 banks, us members of the Clearing lloti.se Association, promised that they would not let it fail and agreed to assume its deposit liabilities if it was nimble to weather the storm. hast March the bank closet! its doors. And now the 20 banks say they will not pay. Their guarantees, they protest, were given "in a crisis ami without extended consideration of the technical formalities involved." Having had plenty of time to examine those formalities, they now conclude that they cannot pay the money they promised to pay. Some of these bankers, doubtless, were men who protested bitterly that the government's departure from the gold standard was a violation of a solemn promise! Argue Scientific Value of Hot and Cold Treatments liV 1)K. MOKItIS F1SHDK1N Kililiir, Journal uf (lie American Medical Aisui-bllon, and uf Ily- sola, the Hcallh Magazine Use of both heat and cold In tiC'atiiH'iil of various inflammations and infections long has been a factor In medical practice, Physicians ' (Hirer as to the value of an Ice j bag or of different forms of heat i applied uj tlie appendix or to other f—1 : conditions thai ccctir In the alxto- men. Some people are unset after eating ice cream and ice drinks; others after drinking cxlraordinar- hoi coffee The maximum temperature at which coffee may be swallowed without discomfort v.-uM' peopie. It lies W with different MWi ' l ' c °( rc<> . ll '« temperature of the stomach rises r.i;,aiy and li-en requires about 10 mllll f tcs t t back to its original ; C vel and 25 women each drank a half pint of ice water. There was an Immediate decrease in the temperature or Hie slomadi, followed by a r!so, which iirst was rapid and then slower. The original temperature of Ihe stomach was reached after about, applied f or anywhere 10 minutes and maintained per-i ut ,. s 10 2 1-2 hours, inanently, but In the majority of | These experiments , eases t^.e temperature reached af-m le application of he Tests also were mad, ol ice bags, hot ! e on (he use hot water bags, heat lamps ana electric ter 10 minutes was 1-2 to 2-lUths <i ome n produced a feclii indicated that lo the ab- I ily hot drinks of various kinds. Therefore, a number of physicians in Philadelphia decided lo about 10 minutes make a scientific study of the effects of changes of temperature of the organs inside the abdomen to determine the exact usefulness ol such mcthcds. A new apparatus was developed for measuring accurately the temperature of t!:c internal organs. lower Uian the original tempera- fon w | len tlief0 ture. parctHly is Although slates of varyliif de-1 healing the condition \\hic:'.' grecs of coldness were tested, the ; [he pain. of com- i here wns pain, bul „,,. of 110 special value ill! lime required for getting back to the usual temix-raturc was just Next an experiment was tried with U'e cream. The same effects followed easing ice cream as drinking ice water. However, tr.c length ol time ll:ac the temperature of the out any generally valuable effects, stomach remained at, a lower lerer Also, the experiment indicated depended on the speed with which: the doubtful advisability of putting one ate the Ice cream, and l-r.e j ice packs on tile stomach with the In fact, tlie authors tlieir opinion that it is doubtful -I that, t^e benefit obtained U such as I to warrant the application of heat, especially in summer. Tlie feeling of comfort is apparently a local nerve reaction, with- Tr.e temperature ol both slom-; amount of lime for recovery oi tern-! idea that Mnese will in ach and mouth were determined. I peratiire depended on Ihe length of Usually tbe temperature inside the stomach is greater than that I in the month, but in some cases it may be lower. Furthermore, temperature of the stomach of any one person may vary during a short- period o[ time. The same fact applies to temixjra- lure of the intestines and of the lower bowel. • * * On an average, the temperature of the stomach of man is 9-loths degree higher and that of woman ... , , , , , 1 1"! decrees higher than Ihal of I ni getting u now chauffeur loiluy and, remember, >">' their mouths. Twenty-seven men sheep eyes." time the ice cream remained in the stomach. On man a!e the Ice cream two minutes; the temperature benefit the condition for which the ice is applied. The Right View It would be a good thing if successful candidates for public office everywhere could adopt tlie attitude with -which Fiorello H. LaGuardiii assumed his duties as mayor of New York. Mr. LaGuardiii announced bluntly that he was not going to try to be "a good fellow." "An elected public olficia! under our form of government must be ungrateful," he said. "I have many friends who worked hard for my election. I cannot appoint them to office, because they don't happen to be fittod to hold it. You can't be a good fellow and a good mayor." Here is most excellent common sense. If more mayors had the same idea, our municipal governments- generally woult| be run with a great deal more of efficiency and a great der.l less of expense. CHURCH EXCUSES 87 Ceo. W. Barium Although the strokes of a diihun may shorten and die ctoivn,!| the stomach dropped 20 degrees and . (he time required for each aw il took more than 4G minutes for | remains the bame. his stomach to come back to the i _— original temperature. Tillamook County, Oregon, is Another man ate the Ice cream i wettest spot in t^e United stai&^l in five and hali minutes; the tern-1 having an annual rainfall of 130 | perature of the stomach dropi>cd -, inches, more than eight degrees and il took more than 37 minutes for his j stomach to conic back to its original level. Next, c.xiJerimenl was tried New York anrt Albany were I n»med alter Ba> :• Stuart, tin f Uuke of York and Albany, who I later became Jnmt-s II. ante , i ed My son-in-law and hired inuti seem to have almost lost their mind over wlmt Ihcy call the code system. They sny that everythini; will soon be run on tills system: even the family will be working under il. They say if I had used this system in running my church llml I could not have been put off the board. Of course. I would nol lake anyllilng they £iiy RT- iously for a man of my knowledge and ability has methods dating back long before the codc-crn/e struck the country. 1 only asked them one or two questions and from their answers il dcveloixl lhal Ihcy know nothing about the matter only what someone lold Ihcui. I seldom give of my lime to j such talk us they liatl. and called | their attention to the fact, as 1 sec It, that Ihe church of today needs something morn lian n code. It needs Just what T insisted upon the preachers 1 hired giving my church—a lot of old-time "fire and brimstone." Of course, niter T had managed my church for about fifteen years, most of the members had left but tlmt was because of the fact- that they went off after the material things of life. I was running my church during what one may call liic thrill age -it seems that everybody v.as looking for a thrill. CHAi'TICft I "IN SICKNliSS nnil III bcallh ... for lieuer, for worse, till death do us part . . ." The solemn north fell lulo tlie elainud gliibH In::-!: of church on a wartn S:']>lciiibrr aUornnon. Mrs. i I'eiliiiKill. who l:nd known Gypsy Mcirell since rhijHirsoil,"sniffed and wipcil lirr oy The American farmer has been ami Is sut- fcrinc from too much gas emjinc. —A, B. Hancock, president of Ihc Iior, c e Association of AmcricEi. • * » DcmocraciL's in general, and paitlculnrly the officc-lio'.riing anrt oflicc-seeking class, are very disdainful of him who works. —President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia University. » * * Doug was a gentleman and Mary was a lady. —Dr. J. WhUcomb Brougher of Boston, who married Mary PickCord and DouHas Fairbanks. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Courier News has been authorized to announce the following as candidates tor public ollicc, subject to the Democratic primarj rtxt Augusti For Mrmlicr of Clniigress CLINTON L. GALDWELL For Conntv Treasurer JOE S. DILLAHOSTY For County C'ourt Clerk FHED FbEEMAN For Asstssnr R. L. (1JILLV C.AJSES FOK CITY OFK1CKS Eicction Tuesday. April 3. For City Clrrk S. C. CRAIG sbe (liihi'l kr'.-m- . . , sntl about I them. lives, '.tiicr. (ho bri'le was: v»?nti^ an;: sliia and lovely and IiliiM'L :;n w;i:- (;yp:-j-. wlio lived up : ID tier iiMi!!'.'.. finiti her crnwit of j alive. euiiii:!; blow:: hair to the I a:>lc.^ nl lier dn.ncii;;,' feot. l! u;is [iv»: ir>w. Cypry and Tom Werner, l! 1 .-? ::: M^r-iioni. lull »!ld r.:ir-ha:rc:] anil sr.'.u*. were turn- iis:; ;:w;:y frum Ihe altar. The lilllej tj:uifh was lillvd lo ovcrllnwinK. L:\VI \ luiily craned necks lo smile al l!.c l-r.ir 1'jr.i Wi-avcr \T:LS real JMOI! look- I:::;. lollpdcrl jlri. lYIlinsill. fn>timly. pLilln;: litr handkerchief n:l [nc-|»::i :nt; la follow tlie iy ri::;r:pfl :>:>ir (o tlie vesiry, :j t!:-v \\ivjiil see their friends. [..::] !;ce:i i;ivi;c;l lo the cln::cli. anrr-. l,'it miiy 3 few people lie- M";<'!1 liiiuse. a Mi-'. iiii;: frame structure a SLrfct. Mrs. :>I:ircll a:i.i ;!IL::O \vonld Ijo as K"C!I. Trim ami t'.'.r- away. Inter. i;i liillc Iwn-se.nlci! c.ir weddins pros. : i.'-r hi ::!r-^l ootll. DUt UUK WAY By Williami NEVER N\\NO- IU. DO IT" \T LOOKS LIKE A PARADE OF TIGHT-ROPE BALANCING THEMSELVE-S PAST OUR HOUSE - I'LL DO IT ? eUT, HEREAFTER, WHEN VOU ASK POR A DIME, YOU'LL GET A NICKEL - THAT'S « LL T— HALF OF WHAT T A^K VOU FOR CIMME IT— I'LL DO IT- GOOD NIGHT! PEOPLE DON'T WALK-WITH > THEIR FEET, LIKE CHftRUE. CHAPUN WHAT PAMOO5 U.S.WARSKID ALMOST AROUND SOUTH AMERICA TOTAKEPAqV IN A BATTLE OF WHAT COUNTRY IS RIQA • THE CAPITAL. '• 7 . Inoke'l just n prettier illr.ut. Tom, i ntlicr. was !••/.. pjuple ir.to (lie upt::rn«l palm. Dear Tom, how Fcrioi:s 1:3 was about all this 1 . ('H'syV face was briglit witb smiles, her eyes fairly (lanced. "Wasn't it al! beautiful? Didn't "Mummy! Tlio first for Muni- • my!" Mrs. Jlorell came alive, smiliug nnd sighing. Why. shn s just a baby.- Sbe (lioustil lifo was all roses and sunshine . . . The shadows lengthened nnt- side. Upstairs, in the bis coiner bedroom. Gypsy was folding tier wedding dress Into its tissue and slipping into the beige which were her traveling costume. ".My dear. It's simply ning!" Tills Tvas Sue Canavan. her bridesmaid. Sue, still In HIE delphinium blue chiffon which brought out Ilic color ol her own long-lashed eyes. Sue after „ long- hunt fo'umi her' gloves for lier, her hat, her printed linen bandkcrcbief. Beatrice, the ? year-old twin, all arms and 1- fl . and lawny hair, worn in a Janet Gaynor bob, sat cross-legged on tlie bed. j "I!ce. you're not a scrap ot help." Sue flu 115 at her In exasperation. "You're like a Chinese | idol, sitting there and slarin^." Hcatrice rolled over on the bed and regarded Ihe ceiling wilb , bored eyes. "When you've been aroui:d ill is place as long as 1 have." slie s>-.id, belv.-een yawns, "you'll find milh- ins is ever in its proper plice. | Gypsy's keanel has nhvays br.cn a mc?s . . ." She grinned ,'i:;iatl- atin.irly at her sister. "Wait till I set at !(. day afler loaionow." she exulted. "I'D: ins to paint the v.-ouJwork am'. Tip is going to put up shelves fir my books ... I'll Ret new cnr- ; (sins, green thcauka] saiu itbink . . ." i "Ghoul!" Gypsy, touching r.ei . moulii quito iiunuccoiariiy ' i lip?tic-k* turned away fruia mirror. "She can't wait (o get die out. before she moves i:;I" Just (he s::mc. when tio ti:no came lo so. tiie sisters chins each other. Tlio younger gulp tinck a sob hardily, eFsayi::^ wishes. Mis' Gypsy." s he; air 0( casnalness which didr.'t . cried sonorously. "Congratulations, i como oil. Mlsl 1 Weaver" " I "I'oiiBEt. Gyp. we'll r.ihs you. ... . . ,. , 't don't know bow Mums . In three minutes the old house | she winkC(1 alv . „ m-jgbt was buzzing with noise and excite-. lwn d Eaj(t |, ris kiy : -.Veil Gypsy, her veil lossecl back, i, ar( j t cii ie such results. And s'.ie was yonns \\nia tlie bright ami sliini!:.? Mali to marry ... 2:. Mrs. Morell her-l tar which Tip Bnrriucion. Tom'r • r.-ir^cry. (hey \vonld have aa hour . . . :vOt. w'.^oro! ir.ayhc Iwn liours ... of bandshak- .'. Al! !:cr • i:io and enibracin^. before Ue aad 'i'i.rri t!:i[his wife Oiow strjjgc ths -w-ord sounded!) couid slip away quietly self had been 2S at tlie lirae of tost friend, her owa marriasc, and 30 at the tin;;! of Gypsy's birth. Later o:';c!.v k -A joy-; KT „ "Ail ri;;::!. t'r.cj ci:'-:Ut t3 c l ..j... j-ears later—tr.d come tbc ';! ;V.c-i TLe for;!; ol the gab'.ed brcwnitwia;, Bertram and Beatrice. Mrs. as en-1 limisa had been mariG bravo with! Morell said to herself she'd never 1 flowers . . . hydrangeas in tubs, i been really well siace. But Gypsy— y.-.r:: t!:iv.;^:-.; • p.^r.ie rod roses. Bill no;hln;. Gypsy | well, marriage would tw different T:-.O icei tlic-jsht. with - —'-'- -'-'- ->•• • -• • 44AVE XQU PeedThe WANT-ADS llio ase ot ten. I —darli::^ Katr.cr! But oi course, "U'is'ii you hick." the man miir-j be hadn't been nblo to cianago (t. ra'ircd.'tamefaccilly. sbmmias (he! Clviir*. tho colored v.-oman "ho door alter them, rip and Jjck | had cooked and scrubbed -~ J Horn the garage. ••So long . . • Tootile-co we'll be secln 1 you. W,a': fi to »snd » poslcSril. Go darlius . . •" Harvey Mrrell. Inn.; - lrK? e!l iark-haircd. with quizzical wrin iko at the corners of bis fin ?y-cs. took his wife's arm. "Well. Louise, thal'3 Makes A fellow feel a bit ' the tooth, eh'" Mra. Morcll was trnakl? wlplrt her eyes. Her dausli ter ""•" . . . ot course, sho still hud and Bee. but the house wm: be tha same witbout Oypsj Gypsy. fljiDB 1= course, fige QOmO, uucuAU-i AUU j-sju BJ viJt-cj* uj."a - — well. Kiltig doors, running _ - Jjck j had cooked and scrubbed aad "A Icl fhe kno*-." ninrmnreo water. Gypsy llirew vice. The last Gypsy FSW of| uur^d Ihc Moulls for Gomel Mrs. Morell darXly to lieiseli. thorn all w,i5 a ?CA ot «mllln?1 Iw-nniy-oijd years, ever since (aces. Then eh« was a!or,f> with Gypsy's adr,rahle aod turbulent T^m. ' babyhoei, appeared In l±2 do=r- "Darlluf, Sarllnj!" Ha turned j way. rrHE slices, dark and rich, fell •^ twE? undsr her daugtter's (CONTINUED'ON PAGE 6) out. s am the bill waer. lns In ill- doorwar with «n ar mful ot bin iris "Look what I picked up Ui you' at tha terry tonight. M".=" Only » quarter . . •' ' No, 11 ,rov|4Mdltffr£Qt Qi.^

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