The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1934 · 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:
Tuesday, October 23, 1934
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

CAGE FOUR IBE'BIJfTHEVILLE COUBlKB SKWS . fta 00CIUEK NEWS OO. PUBUSUM O. B. BABCOCC, rnHl R. W. HA1N«8. AdTOTttUJU ; Sole Nstlonul AdttrtWDf .- Arkinau Dslllw, Irio, New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. LoulD, DfJlw, K»MM Citjr.MeniDbU. Every Alternoon ractrjt sunaiy. _ J _^__ ,. Entered as second u!iss milter it the post office at Biytiievillo, Ar- Kansas. ifndor act of Congress, October 9, 1917. rxjrvccl nv f,»« TJnlt*<] treu sunscnrpTioN lly (lner in me C1;y or Blytucvlll*, l»o p«r (.'•'•Ic or sfi.frfl per year In AdvmKC, [1]' null within a radius of Ml raUct, 13.00 per r-iu, S1.50 for six months, 85o for t'uee mouth*; TV mail In jKisial rones two to six, Uiclu&lvt, $0.50 |»r year, In /ones seven oiic eight, »IO.OU pel year, irayable In »dvRnco. The Need /or Leadership 'Horfti.v Blythevidc find Jli.-'. couijty welcome Die <laii|jhlci'B, (huiffiitci's and grciit-jji-niiddaiit'litcvs of men who foughl from 1861 to 1865 for the independence of the Southern states. They are gathering here in the niinnnl stnlo convciiLion of the United Diiugliloi'.s of llio Confederacy, an organization dedieiitod to keeping alive ideals which, while they had their inception in another era, are none the less needed today. The meeting should he the occasion for sober thought. Lip service to the memory of dead heroes comes eiisy but avails little. Not glory for themselves i)iiI !i bettor future for the people they loved inspired the sacrifices of those who led the Southern cause. Heal honor to thoir memories demands intelligent and persistent effort toward [lie goal they -soujflif, Historians today agree thai however much political and social causes may have contributed to the estrangement between the North.and the'South that culminated in war in the sixlies, the real cause was economic. The political breach has been healed. Slavery is dead. But the agricultural South still suffers under artificially created economic disadvantages as burdensome as ever. Hope of relief .seems nearer today than for generations. Leaders of thought in other parts of the country arc coming to the beliefi that trade jjar- ric'rs whiety are particukirly, .bmklen- somc upon the South arc also harmful to the country as a whole.. But the South,.so far, has appeared asleep to its opportunity. Instead of united demand for lliat relief which would assure the cotton states the prosperity their resources : make naturally theirs we find southern senators and congress' men inclined to seek little temiforary advantages while ignoring the fundamental issue. Where i s the courage- oils spirit and flic tenacity of purpose that characterized the leadership of this section in former davs? • Let the Dead Be! The California scientist who restored dead dogs to something resembling normal life created a sensation when he asked permission to experiment on UUTOUITWAY restoring life to the bodies of executed criminals. That scn«stioii, however, it) mild compared to the oho created by the 72-year-old ex-policeman who volunteered to let (119 scientist put him to death and experiment on him to his heart's content. This volunteer is Daniel Wooloy. He saya, "There's nothing more for mo la life—why shouldn't I do something for humanity now?" The scientist has had to decline the offer, of course. But. it is an odd thing that the creepy feclinjf which the whole proposition gives most of us comes from the second part of the proposed experiment rather than from the lirst. To put n man to death—that is a commonplace. It is this plan to restore life to the temple from which it has fled that plays tricks up and down our spines. We have an illogical but instinctive dread of seeing the thing attempted. Giants in Those Days .In his recently published book "Nmy Won- i Hers", Secretary of Agriculture Wallace MI|>; Kests.lhat il would ,be a nood Mea today to enact n tariff Jpiv patterned', after thai- of 1833, which provided for ijrogrc&slre .reeWc'- tloiis during .a' period'-of leu years lirilli a stated level was , reached. -, ; '...• • \Y«li, In order' to 'obtain the Wrirf }Av of 1833 It waa ijccessiiry; to Ihrealcn rtfrneii.'re- ststeiico of jtlijb federal eovet'nniehl's enforcement of 'nip tlym, existing tariff la*-, it • was necessary, for example^ , for. South Carolina lo enact stale'law nullifying the federal tariff law nud loilhferiteii what rmiotinUid [o secession. It'was n'occssnry, too,'for John G. Cul- hotm , to rcslen' from, his- office a s - vice president or tho United Slates, to Itike the place of Hnyno In Ihe United. Slrites «ai»|c. In order lo compel the passage of that In*. H Is hardly exaggeratlnE to say that the onncthicnt of the'tariff liiw of 1833 postponed tho Clvit War twenty-five ! years. •We can; have/a tariff law patterned after Ihnl of 1*33,. whenever we arc willing to resist the iniquitous Hawlcy-SmoW WrllT law In the same Way! tdat the hulIlflBis fought the tnrlfT law of 18S8, «s amended In 1832. fienry C!ny was the author; of the tariff law of 1833. It whs one. of'his fnniqus "coinpromlsa": mca- siires, 1 deslglicd. to .prevent disunion. But It, took a real flglit-for inore drastic revision to nmke such a. compromise possible. Who In Congress, today''Is proposing lo make • such a fight?' ' • ' , ' ' : - .•'... '—Texas \\'eekly. • If the. cliiifcljcs., wore as . Interested in ' preserving Hie. sanctity of the Lord's • Day (is all Uetroifand all Si. Louts were in hayiiia ilielr teams win the .world serte,'how very rllffercnl conditions todny' ..would be. .—Dr. Hftrry L. Bowlby, general secretary of thu Lord's Day Alliance. '*.*•*' Tlie Croatlnns have no love for the Italians, nor do ,wc tleslre to return to : our old m«st«rs, Austria nnti Clcnnnny. —Aiigiut Koslinlich, leader of the outlawed Croat Peasant parly. 1 *• • * • * ' The day of heroes and martyrs' is not confiner! to the ancient past. ' —Dr. Samuel M. Cavcrt, [jeneral secretary, Federal' Council of the Churches of 'ciirlst in America'. * • • If . Washington and Moscow had been on shaking terms when Japnn started her aggression iigalnst China, Japan would: not hove dared take Mich a step. —Sovldt General Victor A. Yakhontoff. Bv Williams WHUT'RE YOU 8URMIM 1 TH 1 SACK FOU / ICK? YOU'LL WE JEST HAD TO ASK-HIM TO HAVE SUPPER V/ITM US— VOU'VE KMOWM , I'VE KNOWS D HlM WELL; PER VEftRS, BUT HE-AiM'T. NEVER COOKIN' AMTEUJPE CXit OF PER VGAfe—' WHUT KINO op A FELLER 'K HE? 2Vi^G pi>j AMD TH BLYTHgVltLE. (ARK.Y COURIER NEWS i:(IAIII.I;S 'I fUBSDAY, "Oh, it was such fun. Mvcryliotl.v jtisf slarw) al us. Scientists Continue Sludieg ol Benefits from Vitamins I1V f»It. MOHRlS Krlltor, Joiirtiii of the American Medical Association, and of Until*, the Ilrtiih Magazine Newspapers' recently carried the sfory of vltatmn O In ptire form as n substance called, hexuroiilc acid. Because tills vitamin i> known to prevent scurvy, the iso- Intcd pure form of the vitamin tviis <!aH'cd ascorbic acid. The cJtttct place whieh this snb- sfarice bocuplcs in the general chemistry 'or the .human body is not yet fully established. It has been shWvn, however, that it will prevent scurvy in : persons on diets lclfa' .In vttaniln-G, ^dw additional studies- arc bc- iiig rhadc to' nnd out whether this vitamin'Will afTccb in any .way the constituents til tiio blrjott.'•• one group' of investigators lias felt that a deficiency in this vltafriin rnlglit, In some- way, .he fejated td^rhcu- r.iatic fever, because "the coh'ditlons when animals are fed on diets deficient in vltaniin C are much (lie same as those seen: In rheumatic fever. *-,.*-.* The vilninln ion;;'called vitamin D, which is known to be tlie Iclive. substance for, prevention of rlckuls, has also been developed in pure form and has been called calciferol. Sonic German scientists round .hat tlie exposure of a substance :«l!ert ersosterai to the influence of ihc sun's rays (cither natural or artificial) developed a considerable number ol .1 libs lances, one of which rind llio special power ol preventing rickets. The other products do.not have this siKcific action. II Is believed Hint the chief purpose of vitamin D In the tody Is lo control Hie way In which the fcody itscs caiciuin and phosphorus. Olhsrs have felt thai the vilamin D acts primarily oil the parathyroid glands, and that the secretion from Ihese Bhmds In Inrn controls (he line of calcium and phosphorus in tiic body. In any event, il seems tliat a prcper supply of this vitamin is necessary for IjnildiiV- bones and (cell!. It Inis also been well established lhal proper amounts of vitamin D ure not found In most food siib- Elnnces and that the average human being in cities docs not get enough sunlight to create the vitamin D lhat he needs. For this rcufon the vitamin D is now so- cured for the human body in artificial was*. These include the civiiiK. of cod liver oil, tho giving of irradiated ergoslcrol In tlie foini of vloslcrcl, the giving of irradiated foods such as milk, the giving of milk Obtained from cows which linvs been fed on irradiated substances, the taking of irradiated yeast, and finally the exposure of thu body itfclf lo the direct rnys of iillni- vlolct light. Whereas tlie average human being needs little additional viliiinin D after he has once grown lo adulthood, there seems to lie evidence that women who arc in tlie period previous to giving birth to a ' child have a derangement of the calcium absorption in their bodies. Thus, prospective mothers should take particularly flic substances ncwrsurj to provide them with vil.U'iui D. Tbe Editer'i Letter Box The trash Under Ibc Ballot Box [To Hie editor:) "The- mountain labors lo bring fortli a mouse." Big head lines in your Issue of Oct. !9th .saying "PRIMARY FRAUD CHARGES BRINO NO INDICTMENTS" make us wonder if Mr. Jno B. Driver'is not a prophet. That's what lie said —there would be nothing done about 11. We wonder how and why Ihcsc men get immunity PAGE MR. DRIVER. In tills sainR article of your paper the lOlh il Is said—"apparent acts of carelessness In disregard of tlir- sworn duty of judges and clerks." Just as Mr. Driver said aboul It. "the proof was there but ihcrc would be nothing done about it." -Out tl'tc poor little old slot machine got K heavy jolt, und my . me, soific Irash was found under the radlalor. Whoopee, DUI they couldn't sec the trash under tiic ballot box. o* there is no' more pleasing sight to .s>e than n scrupulously clean housekeeper goinq about with mop and brush making thlnos look cmaculate nbour thr house. Oo<W housekeeping is a most exacting and precise art and I will put Mississippi county women up against, any In the land. Many a Mississippi county hubby has a Jacking np'for .coming into the house with his shoes improperly ilcnncd, and til eat a co'v boy's hftt, band, buckle and all, if thai poor old janitor didn't get the /acfcnr np of his life It hf didn't lose his .Job. But''why pick on this poor dc- fensete'janitor? Wltnt about the trasli around the ballot lios? ANSWER ME THAT. The mote is under the radiator but the h.Mm lie.? right across the stepr, (or all lo stumble over. > Well there is one consolation, mutters not how -mclcan Ihe process of getting there is the contestants will have a clean court house to habilnte in when they get there. They will at least be in a health giving environment, and as for the other we better take the Advice the little boy gave his father who was trying to kill a pole cat with a slick. "Just let him alone daddy and let him slink himself to death." W. ,Vf. Tucker. lllytheville. Ark. I'. S. My sympathy is with the janitor but I am betting on the cat. Drought Didn't Slnp tlrr MrtftSHFlELD, Wis. IUPJ — Droughts are incidents of small moment according to Mrs. Henry Schmidt who recently displayed 12-inch green beans, 15-inch tomatoes and 55-inch squashes all of which were grown in the heart of the drought area. The Clew of the KCKIOR4XE H A S.Wkt t*. n i ;<;i.\ UKHI; TOIIAV When DAN lll,Ki:i< Kit. .„„(,-. ll.ln-r i.l TJic lllntf,., I,.,,,,,, ,,,„, Ili-f „. rnfolix erfnllnnloKlar, ID HO!V* (br mt'rtfrr. ii fcHd h»rn In v<-«(l«^(lln- tilt riirnir* o* h'lUVK H. <;A- Jll,(t'. .ifnllhj »n« rit,mHtti,t, Ifhri hntl tltrtnttntit I,, mar -fht fjlrnie fcfrnn** itie nriiMp;i|,rr re- liitrlfli CnlinT hnil l.rr* »trr«lrrt. iiinii nrrfilrd ren> AI. Imji,.- <dr fivfiB ific n.u.ii- »» CnlSnj rfrt I .ii'<-rtl(lci^irtleii liy ,'i gfrT r.ilfcif iiliif:(,'s. nflpy .Hi^ Hiirili'A-'n Dn^rrlirlnlii nrr Innnrf I-. lift ,i,,,irjmi. n i ol „ .jlfi (,:,m>.it Al.ICi; I.OHTOSi nXri *i.i, „. |iiirl(.il lh\- [IUri|(|i(.|,r.i,rc* nf kti rmiinmiilc. iiStHKII nriOU'Ar, l.'ilir n,,,l lllrcKcr »cl mil In il,lr Xllro (.nrfnn. NOW l-M «.v wrrli -niK STOIIV CHAl'TK'ft XVII A MCB LOltTON, Idoliliig imiliet- lc;illy feminine, helpless an if dazed, surveyed llio two iiiou froio wiile, iiiiie eyea. ''The pnlico." sho si\i/l, "ilon't Eec'f'n to p.ty aii.v nllGuiinri tfj 11 (it nil. They ecein (o tliliik tliat lislhcr Ji/st (Iceldeil to move out and K r > some place clso^ or that she ran away with a liny friend fo'r a— a—" "Wock'end?" offcrcil Sldriey Orlff by way of suggestion; Ttit> girl nodded. "They wcro ratlicr cnuk ahoul il,"' slic said. '"J'licy would lie," (iriff lol<) her Eyimialliclicaliy. Alice I.orloii r.iit-:c[l her eyas to Illeekcr. "Vour iniper, Mr. lilceker," slio said, "lias liewi iierfectly splendid. They've gone to uo cnj of trouhle to find out about It." "Mow much of her slu/f rtldf she tako when sho ieft?" Ciriff askeit. "JtisL some of her clollies aud j;crsrmn] ticlotigiiiKs. I would say not more than ouc sititeasc full, at the most." "Looks as though she might have goiio by plane." Griff suggested'.- "liikina only that amount ot has Bage." Alice l.orlon's fnce lit uu. "That might he n clew," she siiii, "liut who would have made her co by plane? Somehotly must have forced her to leave." "flavo you any idea what sort of an outfit she was wearing when she loft?" "Yes, I think sho was wearing her black drcsa with tlio rcil trim- iniug. She was wearing black shoes ami stockings and she had a liule black hat— one of tuo close-fitlius kltid that riull down over one side of Hie head. It was trimmed wliij "Klic's about 2i'(" "I THINK cxaelly •>•>.'• Alice f.or ' ion Eiiiil. "I Ihhik her uirdi- day win Jiist a moiilli at so ago. 1 hjiow sho Inid A birthday, £ml I think {i was Her 22<j. ft in;ly have been her 23d, but 1 think sfic was "Ant/ Kite's a liruiicl?" "Yes. She has hla'ck eyes ami black lialr. She lias a windblown "Mow dill is slioT' "Sho is jusl about my build'. We could wesr each other's r-iolhos. Ic fact, alie let me wear tier clothes lols ol Ilie lime." Sidney Crlfl crossed Ic Ihe hook- sc, filcliort out sever;:) of tiic books, looked at tlio dairies On the lly le.ivos. "Is Ibis licr sigimlnrcr' lie ashed.. Allco l.orlon ciiluo nml looked i i'ar Ills shoulder, | "Yes," slie fiiiid. "dial's II." , Oriff glanced nfcrmliigfy iiii Illctkcr. ' "I think," he suid. "wlion they ravel by triune they're rewired <o sign « diiDlicale ticket flial lias cer- j lain clansos in it concerning limila-, lions of liability, the right 10] ground 11 Lines under adverse j eatlicr conditions, (lio excess rate' off tmggilgc. nnd things of that sort.! fly checking up die siSnalcfres on the outgoing planes, ivo mi.elil find out If sho look passage Under in assiiirierl name, and ive've gr/l a preliy fair dcsci'ipli'on ot her :!olhes." Illeeker pulled out a notebook mil inndo a nolulloti. "How innrli," asked tiriff abrupt- y, "were yon paying for the apartment?" "I don't know," she said slowly, 'how much lislher was paying for Ml. lislher wns the one who had Hie dealings willi Hie landlord. She mild him. I iiaid hor what she said my share amounted 16." "llo\v much did slie say your share amoiiiilcd lo!" "Twenty dollars a montli," Alice Lorfon said i;i a low voice. /~ 1 P,(KF looked'about Hie apart- nient. "You didn't get this apartment for any 5-10 a month." he lold her. "I know il." she said. "That is. I susiiectcd it. mil Uslher always lolcl me it was none of my inisi- *a; Hint sue made Hie liusiness arrangemenls anil If she could get tho apartment cheap. 1 didn't have lo worry aliont It." "Yon mean she knew llio hind- Ion! personally . . . Unit Is. there was some reason why the landlord' inailo her n reduced rate?" "Oil, no." Alice ftorttjn- said hastily. "I don't tiling, there was anything liko luat. I 'don't think she even knew the laa'dlcird." "You paid her the $20 every month'.'" "Yes. Oaco or twice 1 had lo skip a month. Imt b'sllier carried mo. Khc Eccins lo have plenty of money." "You doii't know wliat she was tloius!" "No. she saM she Was I 00 kiii 3 for employment." "Who's the landlord?" '"/'lie i,i|i|inian Itcslty Co, nav, charge ol the >i|it)rtinc&tj. riier> Isn't n iMHiiugor III Ihe lifJlhllny. | don't know lliclr address, | rttue'm her hearlns Kslher sny ili<n . s t, c niadu cheeks lo Ihc l.tniuiiud lle'ollv Co." _ "l)o you niiiicl," asked Sidney d'riff, "if l |ou]{ around?" "Oh no," she snld anxiously. '•[ S'uiti you to. Yoil hhow. I rau'[ lietp tint feel snuielliiiig uwfnl ii»$ liappeiied to Bfiiliur. 1 feel thai aim went jiway. but slio' went awny Ijn- cause of some cJoml, SOIHO liorrlMo inisutideralomliiiB. Perhaps she wat forced to accompany someone." "How about men friends!" aslicij CJrlfT. "She- had one or two. I don't know Ibeir names. Tliat was 0113 undemanding <vo |i il( | ahotil lioy fflcuils. Whenever I had a lioy friend coining to llic uparlincul In fieu tne. I would toll Hsliicr K'IK! she'd leave Hie npurimcnl. Wiii-n" ever she hud a young man cinnins to see her. I'll | M ve. Tlinl wji.« nne of tho aiTiinsemciiis dial Kalhcr insisted on." ^lill'l-' nodded nnd slooii for a i moment will, |,i s c y cs dosed, j his right liaml stretched ofil In i front nf him, the lingers moving in ; lhal peculiar groping, stroking mo- lion. "I see." lie said at length. He walked ahem the apailmeul. which consisted of n sitting room, a bedroom and a bath. Griff looked flic place over thor. oughly. "You thinU she took a photo, graph ulhum?" "Yes. I tliink so. I know she had one and now [ can't linil it." "You've looked?'" "Yes. of eniir-se. The newspaper wanted a picture. Kvcn die [inline asked for lhal. although they seemed lo ibink il was just a Joke of sonic kind—I mean about her leaving." "Her infill came lierc to the .ip'urt. ment?".CirifCasftSr.-- .. ••'• "Oh yes." .'••" '• ; ' "Ynti're certain of tliat?"' "Of course. This Is where sho ' lives; why wouldn't her mail coino hero?" "I'm asking you if you're certain." tiriff suid. "Why. yea. I've broiivlil her up mail niiite a feiv times n-lien I've hecu coining in and have looked in llio mail tinx." "Any idea ivjio her mail cam/' from?" "iVii-n-n-o. I can't say lliat 1 have. It scores to aio tliorc have been ! business letters— that fa, letters j widi printed return addresses on • the envelopes. I haven't noticed." ' "Not just circular adl'ertisinj! letters'.'" j "No," she said, "first-class mail— i letters that came in crisp 4 en- velopcs." (To lie Cotilinucd) Dun lilceker untlcr(nkr!i n i cruiM ple^'c ol wurk In the CCC Worker's Heart On Wrong Side of Body! ALBANY, N. Y. (U I')—There's no use trying to listen to Ancel Lavclley's heartbeats on the left tide of his chest, because his icni't is on the right side. The 18-year-old youth is one in 30,GOO, physicians said. Dr. O. B. Unndall was considerably surprised the other day When, while" examining the Civilian Conservation Corps recruit, lie discovered the rarity. I.avctlny, n resident of PJalls-l burgh, N. Y., said he first learned^ that his heart "wasn't in the right place" approximately six years "SO. Latency's case Is congenital, Dr. ftandall said. He added thai the youth was in excellent physical condition. j Maryland Candidate Not Worried Ov6r Election Dakcla County Ma}> Ch»,c .lai! SCHAfEB. N~. D. (UP) — Only one person served time In the Mc- Kcnzic county jail licra in the pa-st, year, Sheriff Henry Thompson announced today in recommending lhat the county economize by doing without a jail. He rcvcalid that only on rare occasions lias Ihe jail been used even for ovcr- niylH prisoners. licrid Courier new.i Want Ads. I j HYATTSVILLE, Mel. tUP) — i There's ai least one Republican 'in the United Slates who has nc fears about the coming elections He is Thomas E. Latimer, 25- year-old candidate for the ofTiir of county surveyor. He has nt_ Democratic opponent. The Uittmcr family ;ias held, that position for 15 years. Thomas H. Latimer, the present nomi- iiec'.'i grandfather, entered the lies of office back in 1881, anc| the family has had the position, ever since. OUR BOARDING HOUSE B'v Aherrj Hopkinson Smith, American artist, novelist aj-ui en, born, esident CleveUuul si^us the Chinese exclusion b!U. bill. NOW , T WON T HAG6LE WrrVA VOU, OFFERING YOU $75 FOR THE DIAMOND WHEN ONCE I S&T A "PRICE:, I WOULDN'T "RAISE IT A THE STONE WA-S THt , GOLCONDA 6REAT fAOGUL / .# 7S t~- E6AD, WHAT ' SAY YOU.LAD . *\ , TOLD iV\E VTS WHO WOULDNT ~SPE(V.\< TrV JiUNVP THESE PROPVt, GUESS ILL TAKE HIM UP' HAT ON SUSPENDED ANIMATION/ HE'LL "BE BROKE " I'LL BUY n

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