The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 1, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 1, 1932
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COURIER NEWS 00, PDBLUBBU «. W. ntaat^, UtmOtat HtMC« tte, Heir Tort. City, Little Aim-noon Xutpt Sunday. Out nuier *t the pott •«• it Kytherille. Arbuuu, under art ol ~ ' ' OctobfT ». U17 v (be TON* mm H RATES BT cwrkr to the «By ot WyUwrlUe, lie per vtvk of 9MO per ytix In ftdrute. By m»U wtthln t"ndiu» of SO mllo, *3M per jmt, i1.fi (or «ix mopthi, We tar three month*; hf m«U in poiUl MOM two to «ix, Induiive, «M* pw'IWi In 'KMt *mn and ei<ht, $10.00 fer-ywr, ptytelt In tdnac*. Blue and tht Once more .'• an effort to get a joint convention of. the Urijon and Confeder- ' ate army veterans in the Civil \S'ar has failed. .The tifnq grows short, now, and it looks .as -if the two groups never will meet. Within a few years noijc of them-will be loft. " t -This plan for a joint convention, a grand" get-together at which blue aftd gray would .mingle in one parade and : one great. love-feast, has been a favorite plan with sentimentalists for years. Ori'th^ surface, it looks very attractive. The .war is over'and its passions ire : -dead;'why. shouldn't the one-time enemies meet around the same camp- fu?e and give a final, moving demonstration of .the way in which the old enmities ha Ye 1 healed? . •;";Weil, for one thing soldiers are far less sentimental about war than the atay-at-homes usually are; and this dc- sirfe. for : a-meeting of blue and gray seems to be a part of that process of sentimentalizing the Civil War of ; which we have had so much lately. '•:' ' ' '.-.' * * ' * .We have turned that war into an affair : of moonlight and romance; we : . haye.spun queer, misty haloes for the /. h'eads- of those who took part in it; we ~- haye had songs and poems and novels I ani books of unadulterated balderdash i wherein the conflict appears as a sort ;5 r ; of'blCrO^less. pageant, iri: which all can: O^perried w.ere very/noble and very spot'( less and very romantic jvr,We.are at .a'safe distance from the ,; ?wiif,'now. ; We can do that. We can .•forget that it was the most horrible : thing" .that ever happened on our continent;'that to the men who took part ih it,.it was no more "romantic" than * the .battle of Belleau Wood was to a ' sweating doughboy of the Second divis- i.-_ jph..- We'.don!t'have any living nietnor- .•' ies^qf :: its 'reality to carry around with .' . us. \The veterans have. P. So^he veterans regularly vote down ^';- plans for the grand get-together. And ^. .perhaps they are wiser th&n we are. &•; The: Civil :ijVar wasn't a knightly duel; •gi it was/a^c'ruel, bloody and frightfully y painful;bit-of hell on earth. The men ^•'y?ho if ought in it remember that fact. iri.'.-If. .we msh to sentimentalize it they -H ^won't help us. *f:' ' ' —Bruce Catton. riLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS -• ;_ii The United States will be the first lo emerge •V -i.- 1 ? Irohi the depression. — Vice-President Charles ;-.Ji.'.:. Curtis. . High Tribute In Small Type A brief paragraph in the newapai>ers Mcently remarked that "the Graf Zeppelin started oil its ninth flight to South America today, commanded by Dr. Hugo Eckenqr -und carrying niuu passengers and 150 kilograms of mail." The paragraph was dated from Friedrichshafen, Germany, and that simple statement of fact was all there was to it. And in the very brevity of this dispatch there lies a ^Venter tribute to the progress of dirigible construction and navigation than in all the eight- column headlines that the business has ever had. For it is proof that a transoceanic flight by a great dirigible is no longer news. The 'fact is there to )>e recovered, much as the departure of a steamship is recorded. But that is all. It is no longer something to rave .over. Those who hoi>c to. see commercial air service over the oceans on a large scale could ask for no better augury. An Ajjronl to Dignity! The other day in an English court the sitting magistrate happened to be a pompous, red-faced military man. He was'use4.,to being ob.eyed, and lie wanted evc'ry.wxly. to kno*- it; and he emptied the vials of his wrath upon a young woman who had been called to court as a witness. Ho addressed her as follows; "You ought to be ashamed of yourself! It is an insult to this court and •a most disreputable proceeding! I would have you understand that you must appear here properly dressed. The court will disallow your expenses." . No, she didn't appear in court in a one-pie<:e bathing suit, or with bare legs and feet, or in a new pair of lounging wjnnias. Her offense consisted solely in the fact that she had dared to face the magistrate without a hat! Since the, welfare of the American people is admittedly dependent upon the prosperity of our industrial relations, then It is incumbent upon (ho body politics to make wages and work- Ing conditions the concern of government. —John L. Lewis, labor leader. * * . * Tiic only sane way for America to get out of the depression, which is n high-sounding word lor a hole, is to put men to work at a Job that. Is net a mortgage on the future. —Professor Kenneth H. Donaldson, Case School cf Applied Science. . * * * Please send me a powder puff, lace cream and a lipstick. —Mrs. Kenneth Pa winy, Englishwoman, kidnaped by Chinese bandits. *. * * I Intend to be fair with. yon. I have been dry all my life—politically. —Senator Jiuncs E. Watson of Indiana. * * * We are told that the world hns entirely outgrown religion. But «-e are not told if It lias grown too small or too large for religion. —The Rev. Hr. Charles R. Drown, dean emeritus of the Yale divinity school. OUTOUR WAY SIDE GLANCES By George Clark WH£AY,_^TOBF.Ml 1, ,1932 "Thunder Beat's" Bones Found in South Dakota CEDAR PASS, INTERIOR, S. D. (UP)— One of the largest fossils cvor taken from thr Dad Lands Is being removed by a parly headed! by Dr. Ira Edwards. Milwaukee, Wis., who has been excavating anJ exploring near hot.; lor two months. Dr. Edwards has been working for some time on the bones of HIP brontothorlum, known fis the "thunder beast." H.-> made the •liscovcry some time ago, and due lo the way the bones were buried, he lias decided to excavate the entire skeleton. The brontotherium, according to Dr. Edwards, is nnnttil because of the noise It made while walking. It was a large beast. The skull measures 30 inches across the eyelids and 42 Inches from the tip | of the nose. Dr. Edwards said it belonged to an animal 10 feet lsh and 20 feet long. The actual work of excavating the fossil is a gigantic tzsk. As scon as [he bones are exposed they have (o be covered with a coating of shellac, wrapped in rice paper and burlap, and plastered. This Is to prevent their decom|)ositlon from exposure to the air. THIS cunrous WORLO - "Oh, mother, how can you (ind time to read a book? much quicker to wait and see it in the movies." lest as Important as Food to Poorl Nourished Children It's By DR. MOItRlS FISIinEIN dltor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hy(Cia, the Health Mataiine In the White House Conference n Child Health and Protection, nc phrase was heard repeatedly;; problem. What is demanded is mor: amely, malnourished children. rest, less activity, and a 'program in tinues until the death of the child, which in such cases frequently occurs at an early age. • * + The handling of all of these children presents physically the snme Engineer Advocates Giving Credit to Russia UE.T11O1T, Mich. CUi')—Ameri- can industry could take a long step toward recovery by extending credit to Soviet Hussia. in the opinion of Adam W. Miles, Detroit tool engineer, recently returned from a year's work in Rus- tiu. Miles, who sp£ns most of his time visiting Soviet plants, said Russia is buying now from Germany and Italy because those countries extend credit up to 3S months. "American manufacturers," he said, "limit credit to one year. Therefore, Russia is buying only products in Anrerica which It cannot buy elsewhere." The engineer believes recognition of the Soviet Republic by the United States government would go a long way toward promoting trade between the two countries. GO'-/ ftM' HAT6S TO OF OKI a -T' BACCECJ VfeHPS IT LOCMfeO UP AM 1 to '-NO-GO TOBACCO — so ^H. JOST ROWS ' To DEATH HIM To WEEP FROM SHOP -TH1-5. — GO OUT AS 1 AST 1H 1 OuT IM TH ROOM ;'. Tut SAFE. II is difficult, to conceive in tills ountry, even in a time of univcr- al economic stress, that any con- Iderable number of children do ot get sufficient nourishment, but dually-there are children slarv- ng with plenty of focd, and there re many cases of children who et insufficient food. Malnutrition in children is this o one of- these two causes, either nstitnclent. food or unsuitable ocd. There are, of course, other •uses in which secondary diseases, iuch as infections in the tonsils or eeth, or hookworms in the bowel, or malaria may to responsible) for lack of sufficient nourishment • children, and thereby illness and absence from school. One investigator mentions partic ulnily a third group ot maluoin- ishcd children, which l:e calls tho "tired child," Such 11 child does no; apjwar to ba ill in any way. ft n merely fatigued. It has what is called n low vitality potential. It is just simply not enough alive. It doss not, kc?p up with the other children in school, and It docs not play as actively as clo normal children. In addition, there is the typ? of, child who seems lo bnv; supsr-' vitality and who thereby ovcrioes everything. Such a child slays up 'ale, never stops playing until ex- hauslcd. never stops studying until it falls asleep nt the desk, and keeps up this program tiay after nay and nighl after night until the point of breakdown. There arc, of cours?, children 'ho begin life witli constitutions uheritcd from parents wlm nre hemselves malnourished, anemic or venk. These children cid not l-.av; noiifh nutrition during the period Jefcrc birth and this deftci3ncy con- school and in play a-Jjusted individually lo the physical ability of llic child concerned. Of course, children with such diseases as asthma, hay fcver, heart dtwase, or any of the other disturbances lhat hr.ye been mentioned should' have complete and ckre- ful diagnoses and the best med'lcal care. Good medical care given to such children early in life means a vast saving to the community in the care of defective adulls at a later period. Deaf Mute Cobbler Eliminates Shoe Squeaks INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. (UP)—A deaf mute cobbler has gained a reputation for eliminating squeaks from sheas here. Cnrl D. Fisher, who explained with pad and pencil that he had been deaf since he was three, says he feels the squeaks with his fingers. His favorite methods for removing them are a little lubricating powder find a few s(itch?s at the base of tha noise. Fisher explained that he learned the art of locating the squeaks nt r.13 OCTOKB <*» . It 17 —fc. 11 1C »s — It M ,1^, » »7 »i 14 ai t» If z* flower of WAS USED POR. FlAVOf)/fi/<3 SOUP. IN THE OtSHSOF Oi>R GRANDMOTHERS'. C 1 fr33IV MA UflVKC UK. IS THE MDNIH Of 6IROMI6RATION/ WUIONS Of BWOS HEAD FOR. THEIR SOUTHERN HCWES AT THIS TIME. UNTIL RECENT ^EARS, UOHTHOUSES; < , BUILT FOR THE PURPOSE OFJMKJW'V I l-IVES, CAUSED THE DeATA. OF ' HUNDREDS of &KDS EVERY VE*R. THE STEACT/ WHITE LIGHT OF THE OLO- FAWIONED BEACCN LOREO THEMF&H AFAR^ AND TME« aOOSS WBK OiSHEV ' rO&fOS ACAWSTTW6USS-. AtOOtBN' aASIITVPE '.t Lighthouses on tlxs southern tip of Florida took a larger toll of than those farther up the coast, especially during the spr!"S migrations. Countless thousands of birds, winging their way across the water from Cuba, flew straight to the welcoming light of FOW-" ery Rocks lighthouse, only to crash against its side. Many vicre uninjured and could continue their flight when morning came, Imt the losses were great. Fortunately, the red and Hashing lights use today repel the 'birds instead of attracting them. NEXT: Writ is "scrambler! speech"? CHURCH EXCUSES BY GEORGE W. BARIIAM For the Lord is a great God, and n King above all Gods. In his hand are the deep places of the earth; the height of the mountains are his also. The sea is his, and he made it; ana his hands iormed the dry laud. O come, let us worship and bow down; let us kneel before the Lord, our Maker: For he is our God, and we are the people of his pasture, and the sheep of his hands. ^ • .... The Bible. ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Commilie'e. Deaf. merely ,1W^ nrcnis HEI STA\ 11 ALL, a E iciur , B .1KO[<- (or eat- tio imcrotji. «n«» Asrr.n unr.o in .Im nrm-r. llnli nrcuurs JJrln i:f Iirivin^ wira nhat *vlm are »cnt nil to chcrH bla ilmlicrinK nc- rlilllc. nl Thn-c lt!vi-CM. Hall *::;.* lie Is m.-.kln^ n prramml i-.:erk. Drill «:t}x In- %| 111 |lrr- X,::,:|1|T »(•<• Unit il:i!l iluc» Pit tn:il:? ihr rtici'U. I luin IrnrlnK Dcl-J'j* ofricc, Rnll • ^vti a plrl from kldn'ivrrc. ^jhe lirnvr-i to he lido's ilnug!i(i:r, l)l).\A. U'hrn ILnll Icnra* bcr naiiir hr Irlln hrr lie l» ST.VX- I.1IY r.l.AI'K nnU !.lhi^ niTar. nriM.KV wixTims. in lore i%J:h Dii^n, ngrrr* tn |?o (o Throe lllic-m mid p.-t l>clo lo enme Ijncr:. ]):i]-l r^urx Milll Mm mill :il tbelr nr.-.t mnli llnillejr iiri';liii-t» a maT- rla^p Ucrn<ic null nr(;v.i l)i>itn to ninrry rilm, ur^uinf: lliat Hrlo l^Ul lint K" nn :l oinnliunt If Ihrr i]n. Dann hnrrly inlsxi-s the ninr- Tinao Jij inccltnK Unll on his «PJ to Tlirre 1 IU\CT.i. Ar llic cnnil). SU'I'.UGIN. An- r;-r'* rTinlirr lion^. trie* to nl^Kc l;::n:; Mtny in rninp. She Kill 1 * nnn? fruni mrn hi- ba* ordered in tinlrli her iinil tiilc.i. SUc »c:c» her tnllicr ntlncknl nnd Hliot, MxcrS'ti cuinc.' to her rescue. D::uU-y nnil Sv\erf;ln lio(h vrnrn fc.-r tint lo ride nlonc m llnll "ill cMr.fU Iker n* lie h:i* hrr laltter. l.'ijnn cuca out nn^ta on«J wlten i^:ic <it:ir(» hnrk flniln «he f> fol- l«:\:il. llpr pursuer pnivcn <o 1»« Kivrr^-ln. \Oiii tnlic.^ her hack to <.u;i|i tn *:.tle of thr tncl (h:u Rhc lii-.iii-^ him ncrus* the fncc. ASIILT Is ui:ir:i ivorne. The dtorpkrrpcr I* Lnnckeil out nnd k!i> |il:icc rtiljliril. H.iH is Mnnietl. Swerptn Trillin* In ttrep nr\^.^ «t Ihc hnwl frnin A^IICT nnt] IJinia Kot]« bim in the >Lrk rooin. . Aiiper i« i« * 6V R.G. MONTGOMERY Love for Dona tad maBo main ou Folly Mountain until be liad been branded a desperate crlra- ina 1 and a murderer. Now, even though Den a Itad not married tbo man ha saw riding in the lower country every day, ho would still bo imablo to offer bis soiled name to her. Ball kicked dirt over tbo flro and arose. One. thing was sure, he had to bava moia supplies. Carrying bis food on a horse -without cutting tho animal's speed made it necessary for him to lorage often. Tliea, too, there was tbo trouble en countered In getting the supplies, lie- liad to steal them. All the way down tho mountain bo studied theso blller problems. Ifo was half-decided lo turn himself in and take tbo c6nseq.uenco, which would bo a first-class ST. QUENTIN REGAINED On Oct. 1. 1918. French troops entered St. Quentin and extended their lines cast of the city. The Geunans were driven from thi Alsnc hills northwest ot liheim-:. The British engaged in heavy I fighting all along (he Cr.mbrni-St.! Qiiintln sector, taking the northern 1 western suburbs ol Cambral. I Belgians cleared Uoulers of foos. | Americans advanced in theAisns-1 Mouse sector and repulsed German counter-attacks near Clerges and at Apremont. Germany prepared to evacuate Belgium. The British, aided by Arabs, took Damascus. Electrical Starter For Horses Displayed EVANSV1LLE, Ind. (DPI— The most unique of electrical gadgets displayed by a shop hero is an electric starter for horses. It is mnrtc of n batlcry with the contact points exposed. When slapped against the horro it creates n slinging; sensation much the same as would a horse-fly. NOW CO O> WITH Tlin STOIIV CHAITEIl XVf QT.\:«'I.EY BALL, thous'.it lie nil ilcrftooil liow a liuulcd iftrinin must feel. His shelter was a cave wish under the rim of Tolly Teak wl::ro none hut (he wariest veteran could find him. Tbe trail to Ibis •<len Icil through a slash In a great roc!: w.ill and VMS bidden by spritig- fccl alders and black birch. Tlicro was a llltlc open sliclf for lili ninro and.lhe cave was fairly comfortable, lly using Under dry anil resinous \voo:l ho was able to have n fire over wtitcli lo cook tbe £'.nip!o faro on which ho lived, lie v.n:i silting before a b?d of glowing coal?, taking slock ot llic situation hi v.-'iilch he found himself. Hall admitted, ns he stared Inlo ll:o embers, tbat It ho had known oiie-:enlh wl-.at lib noiv know be would never have come to Three liivcrs to set Hie low-down' on tbe l)o!o Thiiher Inicrcsta. Ho was forced lo admit Hint Iic^was In lovo bo know would bo a flrst-class if lynching. Tho moon was not yet over tbe rim of Folly Mountain aud liail could move at a fair pace through tbo blue gloom. Ills black mare was invisihlo as ink and as silent as a panther. Ho rode to tho cdgo ot tho clearing above tho camp and dis mounted. Tying the maro in thicket, ho moved swlftfy towan tho lights of the buildings.' ..,".',,, • • • - f, • UniST tho commissary was palfl a swift visit. Stan had worked a board loose from a back window to gain ready entrance. ^Yilhin 15 minutes ho had secured what he needed while Old Sims sat in the front ot tbo sloro nursing his bandaged heatl. Sinn smiled to himself grimly ns ho took a last look at llio bandaged figure up in front. Caching tho food, Stan moved along tho dark side ot tho main building. Ho was looking for a particular room, drawn by a force I ho could not resist. Ho knew the room, but found it dark. Further along llio wall wcro two llgbtetl windows. Stan edged toward them. Tho nearest window was open und he was able, by flattening himself Against the wall, to look inside. Tho scene within Uio room was a tcnso one. Dudley wns standing in llio background. Dona sat on the toot ot her father's bed, trying lo ev.Darlj ho reasonable!; |Yc<j'd; re no match for a healthy man like' Jail." Dona was almost In tears. "I'm sick anil tired of, being cod- dleil because of a little puncture in ho shoulder. I'vo packed more lead without even lying down than that skunk ever saw!" Aspcr roared. Dona leapctl to her feet. She reached into Ler dress and .pulled out a sliU paper. "Dad, plcass listen to me." With a rumble Asper settled tack against tho pillows. Ills lips jvcro whit* and ho was shaking. ""Dad, Dudley and I Lava teen saving a secret for you. W.: arc married.'- Tho words slipped irpm her lips almost tonclcssly, r .; •..,,,^ PJUDLEY aroused himself vitli a Jerk and camo forward. Ho seemed unable lo speak. 'Aspcr look tbo paper without a word and unfolded it. Ho slarcd at it for a full minule boforo bo spoke. "Sam Dean married yon," t>! salfl slowly. His nngcr seemed to have molted and bis hand was ,'I.aking. Why, D, you should have i--,'.i me! his has bceu a rrctly poo: honcy noon!" Now you see wliy I wanicd yo> o givo all this up ami co:r.i back •ilh us?" Dona's eyes were clouded vith tears. Aspcr's E-IZO rose lo Dude's face Dudley blushed aud ttam:;:u-cd, ". ort of overlooked askinj for tin rhlo." Stan Ball tried lo ruii hlmscl iway from the window bu; ] :0 coul lot. Ho was fascinate-1 by tli Dolo, In. love ' Read Courier News Want Ads. i Ki;h her, aix! t-i: is could 'tot liavo bcr. ...... quiet him. Aspcr Delo was as angry as that day In his offko when Slan had faced him. A guilty feeling crept over Stan. Ho was tho ot all this. He. had dono It himself Asnor was fairly fuming. "Tha confounded Swcrgio! He'3 Ictlln Ball mako fools out of all ot us Ho'll-Ict lliat dirty siin-toter shoo up tho wholo cauif. I'm gsinj a tie him myself!,"- ~~ slarry, tear-drenched ot tli girl he loved. Ho felt t.r, urge I cap through tho window n:;d shak )udley Winters savas-U-. Wli didn't the fool comfort l fr ? didn't be tnke bcr In bis arms an iiss those tears away? A?ppr Dele- deep voice broke In on hu thought "I guess I'm an old foci Lut Swc i;ln's blundering mado :-.!> sco rci Ot course your hanpines; h all Ilia really counls with mo. Xow; wha do you waul to do?" "Wo want you to slay !n uc d for couple more days anil V-j.;\ go bac with us ami help us ret n lion fixed up." Dona'a soft alto vra tremulous. "Sure, that's Just whs) we want Dadley seemed suddcv;j- to hi' come to his senses. Stan Ball pulled baci from t' window. Dona had b;?:i Vctpii the ms.rrlas.-s from her f-tber. 0 thing relieved him. Tfc,;. was th Atjc-r Dclo would bo cut ot t n hunt. H» wdaM hare only crgin and his gang to worry th. Stan's anger against Aspcr io bad suddenly lost its edge. He termined to get away regardl^s whether he was caught making s escape or not. . j^-fu- SPEIl DELO'S voices rolled out '' Into tho night. It. was softer w and held a hint ot mellowness. .0 old Umber king was completely ken back by the new twist ot enis. Ho cared more for Doca an for «11 Ins timber workings. o completely lost his wratliy anger the two young folks stood bcfoi m, flushed anti happy, "you tell Swcrgin to take caro is hunt and lo slay with it uutj o gets bis man. Ho need not r ort to mo any more. Now yoi oungstcrs run nlong and let an o an think a Lit." Asper lay back mong tbo pillows and smiled. "I'm sorry it camo about like Is," Dudley stepped to Aspcr's side s bo spoke. "Uut I'll tako care of ona ami make her happy." Asper raised on one elljow. "You'd etler, young man. You'd belter!" o sank back and half-closed his res as a sign of dismissal. Dudley caught Dona's arm and ushcd her gently from tho room, all remained flattened against tho vail. A wave ot loneliness swept ver him, a bilter wav« c?.rryirij with it a vivid reminder ot what e had become. Ho could not even eo Dona again or be near her. He votilil havo to strike for ths Mos- can border and live by his gun. That is tbo law ot the man who Is raiulcd killer. He can never turn back. His wins must alway.i swing cady at his hip for he is oulsi<o of society. Stan took !> deep breath and edged hack along the wall. He djil not halt nt Dona's window but slid past 11. A light shone out from ndcr (ho Minds and he could hear voice inside but he did not wish .0 eavesdrop. He bad renchcd the corner ot tho building and was about to turn ami retrace his steps to the place where ho had left the cache of food when ho felt a hard, Bngerllke object Jab him In the back. A graft volto commanded, "Put'«« U P. BaUi "d keep 'cm up!" Twisting hU head 13 he raised his amis Stan could make out tht bulky figure'ot Swergin behind him. In the dim light he could se« a fiendish grin on the thick lip» ot thj timber boss. . ^v^ V (To Be C«tiBMd). '-pr

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