The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 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 15, 1932
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roim riLYTHEVJLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS tUlfBLYfHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TB* COURIER NZWS OO, PUBLISHERS v 0. & MU9COCK. Wltor • R W.VAIME3, AdrextUlnff Maniger M* NkUonal-Aavmuing RepresenUtlres: .rkinui DaillM, Inc., Hew York, Chicago, >ttolt, St. Louis, Dtllu, KiusiE Ctty, Utlla abet PabUfbed Ey?ry Attenitxm Except Sunday. '• jtotcrtd « second cl»u matter at the pott «O16e i* Blyiiievllle, Arkvuu, uadtr act ol exacted' October 9. 1917. Berv-ea By tne wmtea Prm SUBSCRIPTION XATEq By carter In the city of BlythevUle, IBo per •«ek or HfiO per yew in »4v»nce. By mall within a radius o! M mUwi, $3.00 per wtr, »!*) !or six months, Ke !at three months; by mail'In postal zones two to six, Incluslvo, (6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. / Roosevelt on the Bonus Last April Franklin D. Roosevelt gave an interview to the North American Newspaper Alliance in which lie said: "I don't see how; as a nmtler of prto$c«r sense, ja~ government running behind ?2,000,000,000 annually can consider 1 the anticipation of bonus paymentj>:unti! it has a balanced biul- gefv riot" only on paper but with a surplus of cash in the treasury." ; ,. Presumably Mr. Roosevelt's promised • statement' of his bonus nttitude will • reflect the same eminently sensible point of view. Toll of the Third Degree An unexpected flare-back i'l'om a case of police brutality came in au Ohio .city recently.. One Francis Bush, paroled from prison after serving a few years on a charge of robbery, attempted a holdup, with a pn.1; his pal was killed, a policeman was shot ai'id three innocent bystanders were seriously wounded in the gun battle that followed. The precious Mn Bush, obviously, got a parole he didn't deserve. And . why'did he get it? Well, largely because the prosecutor who sent him up recommended it; and the prosecutor recommended it because Bush, when first arrested several years . ago, had been given by the police what the prosecutor called the most vicious bit of third-degree torture ever administered, ; Because of that torture, Bush got a parole he wouldn't have got other- Wise. Because of that parole there was a gun battle on the city streets aiid four innocent people were shot. ' What was-the value to the community of that particular bit of police brutality? The Ignominy of Flight The .spjectacle § of rich Americans finding asylum abroad when the atmosphere at home gets overheated has never been a really pleasant one. JYe. got several example? of it during the turmoil following, the Teapot Dome exposure; and now Samuel Jnsull has treated us to one more. Insull's flight across Europe from Paris to Athens will hardly be the soil of thing to arouse sympathy for him on this side of thu water. \Vlicn his great financial empire crashed (here i--* no doubt that Ihc nation's frame of mind was, on the whole, sympathetic toward him. Later, when the grand jury acted, people were still willing to suspend judgment and give him that benefit of the doubt to which every accused man, is entitled. Bui ,1m scramble to get out of the reach of extradition treaties has not helped his cause. SIDE GLANCES ,, Merchants Pay for Water By George Clark when Buying Butter Whistling of Engines Becomes •a,'Nuisance For the past six or seven years residents of this city as v;cll as residents of all parts of this county traversed by the Frisco railroad have been compelled to submit to a most abominable •nuisance. We refer, to llic car spiiuir.j blasts from railroad locomotlvos passing through tills county. 1 At all hours of the day and mghl trains whistle almost continuously while passing through this county and this is wilhcr.il doubt a form of pctl^ spite Indulged in by the engineers in charge of ill'- 1 linins In ivtaliulion for a suit filed against Ihc company a few years.ago because of the alleged failure of an engineer to sound his whistle before reaching a crossing just north oi Osc-eola. This suit was Immediately dismissed but engineers were crlllcisVd by the superintendent \vho directed them to comply with the law and sound, the whistle when approaching a 'crossing.- ' Some of the engineers took oirense and a kind of gentlemen's agreement was made by several of them that (hey would cause as much noise ns possible while passing through this county. Since that ilmu people have been 'annoyed by the shrill blasts of locomotive whistles even when passing crossings where a watchman is on guard. Frequently during «• term of court, both here , and at BlythevUle, proceedings are interrupted by the shrill blasts' of locomotives. People who 'nrc ill, perhaps desperately ill, are- shocked and startled by this exhibition of 111 nature that has persisted- for several years. Enough of anything is enough. For a time people only, shrugged .and grinned at the very evident purpose In . blowing those whistles. Now, that there Is rio' indication that these engineers will ever forgive or forget the - "jacl;- Ing up" they received for iiot wln'slUng at. all at some crossings, ll. might be well to take (he public into consider it I on. The railroads need nil the friends they can make and it is milking ho friend 1 ; -for the Frisco company "for any engineer to" deliberately make a niilsnnce of himself and Incidentally of his company. ' •(,'.. It is to be hoped that Hie proper officials will advise all engineers to.use their whistles as the law intended them (o-. be used. As a protection to the railroad coinJpa'ny and to the public, and not for the purpose of deliberately annoying ]>eoplc. •' •, i—Osceola Times,' i KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP) — I Duller, without the moisture properly removed, coil mid-western merchants approximately $2,000,030 in 1029, according to Dr. J. O. Clark, Chicago, chief of the cen- tra! division of the federal food and drug administration. "Merchants paid for 5,000,000 pounds of butter but, in reality, iccelved only 500,000 pounds." Dr. '''i:k said. "The rest was water. The butter averaged from 30 to 00 cents a pound." • Dr. Clark said the condition was being remedied through closer federal and ttatc Inspection. Children Breaking Bones Movie Results in KANSAS CITV. Mo. (UP)—Psychologists who want to know what effect the movies have on the younger yenevnv.on are invited by muses at General hospital to visit the institution a(!:r the showing of a Jungle picture. "Tar/an of (In- A|i?s" was shown at a local ir.ovie. Tlie young patients b«;an to ar.'ivc at the hospital, until flHccn of them \vciv: there tit once. suffering from broken less, broken aims, anil other injuries received when the young- slcrs fell cut of irees while trying to imitate Use mighty Tnvzin. THIS CURIOUS WORLD - CANNOT BE LEGALLY OWNED. THEY ABE PfifOATORY ANIMALS', THE SAME AS WOLVES; BFAR5-, tie ? 'There's still three bottles of pop ;uul snine potato chips We'd butler keep open one more day." Cross-Eyes May Be Corrected in Great Majority of Cases Placing mere than four numbers i on license tags makes it difficult to cnich feeder.- by noting their numbers, according !o Dr. James L. Graham of U'hi';)i University. NORTHAMPTON, Mass. (UP) — During her freshman year at Smith College, Constance Morrow, youngest duushlor of the laic Senator Dwight W. Morrow, was . vice president of her class. Now she's been chosen president of the sophomore class. RRSf OWE INTO NOTICE tXJRiNS THE •I87H. CENTURY THE SHRUB CAUSED PHOTOGS.APHINS THE WILD LIFE Or THU AMERICAN DES-ER7, ARTHUB. N. RACK., PRESIDENT OF THE AMERICAN NATURE- ASSOCIATION, DRESfEO LIKE A GIANT CACTUS O 1M2 B1XU SERVICE. IHC. , 0 .IS 1IY Dli. MOItKIS FISHBE1M Editor, .Innrnal of the American Medical Association* and ok' Hygela, the Heailh Magazln? For a long time any attempt to ccntrol cruss-cycs In chlliiicn was . prevented, • because people thought that the cross-eye:; were due to fvltjht, a shock/au iu'ec- or some accident to It "was (or''reasons of .health that T had- lo leave Chlcagd.. Samuel Insulin-Indicted utility magnate, now in Greece. * * * Neither the League of Nations nor any other power can change our determination to pursue our established aims in Manchuria. —General Nobuyoshl Muto, supreme Japanese military and diplomatic representative in Manchuria. ' . * » » Neither the men nov the .women of ouv stall should be forced into celibacy rmd cut o(T from that great source of experience, of joy, sorrow and wisdom, which- marriage and parenthood offer. —Dean Virginia C. Gildersleevc of Barnard College, Columbia University. .* * * Let no man tell you it could not be «orse. It could be so much worse that these days HD-.V, distressing as they arc, would look like veritable prosjwricy. —President Herbert Hoover. OUT OUR WAY 8V GOLi>{-TV<AT SOOWD \_\vft OOV--JM OFF A "TO TV*' BUV-V- O' TrV \ WOODS - ViC^, 1 V-JOWT GOV TiV.L\'M SORE. TVA' BOLV- &OMMf\ POP \VJ SOME. XH&-VT \<ertvA HIM -TAKES OFF- IM STOMPS \-\\<=* FEET A -To HE. 3UST <CP , 1M Vl' BULL WOODS CAU-ltst UP tious disease, the mother. In a lonsideratlon of the subject, Dr. Luther C. Peter poims out that most children at birth arc far-sighted. Moreover, the eyes uf the child at birth nrc not per fectly co-ordinated or capable of vorklng together. After six or eight weeks . the eyes begin to work harmontouily and. by the end of Ihc first 'year u most children the tvvo eyes travel together. Each eye sees singly, but the images blend together. In s'oirei lorms of squint'or cross-eye fsci- srilifically called strabismus) t';cy appear to blend lii two images The child therefore visions the image with one eye or lhi> other, cbcosiiis the. one it is goluy to use. Either" eye may turn iu. and to most pecple It seems that buLh eyes turn in. * * * In the most common types the.v j is some power to fuse images, but far-sightedness iu one eye interferes with such fusion, if function is not strong, the \\t-\~f. eye lends to turn in, but there is a double image. It is obvious that the correction of this condition by the proper glasses is a grcnt help iu !c':,s"!u- livf. the effect ct function and m aiding the development of proper vision. When a child squints or has cross-eyes, tire first step is in have the vision tested by a competent specialist, who will exa::iiiu- the I eyes under the best postiblc con|ditions: namely, usitii; proper drops in the eye to er.nb'e ;-ccu- r.te measurement, ff gl;isv.- are icccfsary they will be pic.-uluod. and thus straining of (ho vision the weak eye will be prevented. Dr. Peter is v convinced that children v;!ll tolerate glasses at the age of 15 months, ant! in nauy instances the early use cf these glasses Is an exceedingly mpdrtant measure. In some cases. o]x!talb:i liiay be necessary to help muscles that have become weakened. Proper; [ilacemeut of the muscles tends to bring the eye back into parallelism and to permit, proper functioning of the images. There is no reason why anyone should feel hopeless about cross- eyes'. There "are so many things that, can be done by those who are ccnipoicnt, when parents and teachers arc willing to co-Dpenlc. that almost every child may : look forward hopefully to improvement in this condition. Wi VJfMT IS TH£ HAMt GIVE/1 TO A PlfifJZ OF THIS W/M7 /S TOE IIAMG GIV TO THIS \ Licenses cannot be procured for the ownership of cats. They* are predatory animals, and a game warden can take the life of' any cat tha 1 , causes trouble. The tamest tabby becomes a killer! If allowed to go hungry fcr a few days, and even a well-fed liouseii cat seldom passes up an opportunity to catch any bird that comes] within its reach. - NEXT: Car.) horses sleep st.indinj up? CHURCH EXCUSES BY GEORGE W. BAKIIAM ' Gcd in offering his Son, J'csus, to.the world as a Savior said, "He is my Son and in Him I am well pleased, hear ye Him." That Lame Son Jesus aftcv having paid the price required of Him said, "On this rock I will build my church and the gates of Hell shall not prevail against it.". Was there ever such faith and confidence placed in mankind? Jesus docs not demand that you attend his church but hs does expect, it of you. ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. (Answers on Back rage) There are only 21)00 toils.of Anier-1 ; - Texas;- with' more than ican w^alin; vessels in opcraticn" at j niiles of railroad, leails all the present- time. * states in this respect. ii[.;r:i.\ IIKWI-: TODAY . ..joke and leitins them Curl upward] movins and the night breeze car%,N :MI luiu-ipt ASi'i-m ,,;' (licir own fancy. Tbo black mare rieil tbo rumble of machinery to :ir I". mill' Drlit re IK Itini he ivlll nnll j prrvcur i(. I (tun lr:iv- rl.r-. ttfilfc IMII K^VI-I IK>VA. * ilnu^lircr. from kiiliKiiifrx. i|i^ :i\v:ij iUu-ri IIL- liuiN ^ilio n^ IILT [ :c ix STA.NLCY with her muzzle against his D ni i!i.i:v vn.vrnits. in io»c wil]> Ijcillii. cnr:i nllli her lo TliTre 110,1 n^in n nil ii:iii. riicj iimi l!:il] nci'iistil nt killing n ruimcr. Iliiilli-? ^:ii» KCiiin'il n li^-rim- [Hill lini li:nl ti m:irri;i::i. crrlllli'nle lillrtl nil! Iu i:utrr> r,,..-..-_ Mil- lues limn. ii-.In i» ranKiit hj swr.it- II.I,-',,Inn In Omni IfII ot Iirr mnr- rinur. IK- cxr:i|ic* lull liclievr* Iirr M:iilli> llllHli. Him slir lii.licvr* I. In dip rminlry. S!iu mrel.-i Ikill mill lhln!,< Illlll Slniltrr Illnik. Me linimlM-M In rlil Iho mum- ill Unil. Viihi:il,li> rrcortl* tire Mnlcn rrnni tli? nincr nml SiYrr^lnS in.m tn- »Ul* ll:ill uminiloil !L[LII tun) tnnk llu-ni. A IIII-.M.. Mirriinnil* 1'nll. Ilniin tt,n * mil am] P-CI-A Hull r!<- rn]ilii£. Jibe *hnnn ill lilin line] he wolinil. r.-uilljrlns Iirr jinil Iirr In n cnve. AMHT Irnriiu of Iirr rupture unil lic.iil^ n liov.o lull rn!l* 1,, 11 ml lier. xinv <:o os WITH TIIF. STOUV CMAPTi:il XXVIII OXA F.IV huddled on Iho stone couch, lior jn.ckct pnlktl arouac! ber and ber eyes l>lazi:is. "Take one :i kTr OXA walcbed this silhouette for a full live minutes, llien slie crept back to tho bunk and lay ilown. Slie bad to admit that Hall was a complex person. His lean jaw, liis steely eyes anil Ills tight mouth nclled all tbat sbe knew him to be, nt there were, (imcs when llio lins ook on a liaU-smilo ttnd the gray yes lighlcil deep dowu. The Imntc-il. ballengiug wariness ot his manner vas Ihc tell-tale trait that marked him far what ha was. Dona bad met 3aH's kinil before. Her musings Icil her nowhere anil fbe te'.l to planning liow sbe him fainily. Stan watched the scene grimly, almost sadly, lie came bacU and matlo a bed in tho mouth ot tbe cavo, away from [lie chill wind of the upper hills. Ami lie slept soundly, bis six i;uo lucliei] under bin and iiis liut laid across his face. Daylight was an hour old before be woke. Sittins np, lie lislcaed for sounds from ilie cave. None camo aud be reulurcil Dona was still sleeping soundly. Her trim shoulder was exposed unil it roso anil fell Kcutly with lier breathing. Stan smilcii a croolicil sniilo anil retreated to tbe bend outside. lie was sitting in the £im when slie finally made ber appear VANKS SMASH 1.1M: On Oct. 15. 1018. A:;-... r ican troops smashed the Geimn:, line j lorth of Verdun, taking s:. Juvin anri Hill 2DD west of B:is;:..ville. The Americans' lelt «in- .\oS5:d the Aire river aurt a'.iinj.ic'ned', randprc. ,. ,, In Flanders, the British r^vanc-1 l:n " <Is °" '" 3 llll>Sl a cd to the vicinity of Coiir:;. : . captured Gullcghem and llcuu and advanced to the suburbs <•: Lille. crman forces bcgnn troiv -.vilh- could escape. Gcltiiii up. die. ined tlio supplies. There was cnonsh water for another ilay possibly enough food for three meals such as tliey hail catcu that night. Uona made up ber mind to pl-iy Rail's game and ECO If lie wonlil not j slip away on a foraging expedition. She. returned to the bunk and : slipped off her boots ami jacket. Without hesitation she slid Into the bunk anil sr.nfc'slccl down. She thought with srim satisfaction thai she would spcwl a much wanner night than ber captor. The care was liijb up on tbo rim anil the Ftep toward iue ?ml I'll—!" Dona's H i K iit would be cold to the point of -1» ear..:-.ry below. Siie was sura hi- had spotted tbe Pass Creek lr;iU mil tliat sbe could go to It if ah« iscaped. Ball stayed closo aiKe. "tloorl morning." bo greeted her without moving. Ebo gave him a cold stare anil Ilescil her arms. Stan got to his feet ami faced lier. "We'll retire to tlie breakfast room i at once. I've been starving for two vorjs tumbled cut iu an angry tor. fruit. Out nt tbe entrance of tbo cave rent. "Scream?" Sinn was smiling now. "I'll do inoro tlian tb.it!" "You might let me have ore of the blankets from that bcil. There are five on It." Sinn stood with his wickcil light In his grny eyes. "Help yourself." Suddenly Dona realized thai slie lintl been making | an unnecessary fuss. Her anger tlid ? drnwal between the Sen5;e ,v., I the Lyns. In the Balkans, the K Durazzo. took Slau li.ill sat and b:ratccl for t.iklii^ Dona prisoner. It bad been a wild fancy, a decision ct a second's consideration. He wt3 always iv.a'aus them and afterward for Ills blunders. All be could liojio to do 1»" this &tcp was , to roiifo llio posso to renewed vigor j anil .v.M n-.orc men to tbo already h ,, ' not abale, however. She had lieeu tooled and (bat la Itself was an iu- Elllt. Stan took his blanket and wrapped It Into a lidlo roll. "You may turn tlio light down anrt blow , excellent IrE£ftlC(1 Ili Dona rc-enlcrcd tbe cavo without \ word of ui'otc&l. Sho luut a ulan ; ml she. Intended lo carry tt out .tcp by sttp. Khe sat down on Hie slab anrl watched Drill prepare ircakfast. If .sbe bail expected him .0 be sparing of the tliiu slab of bacoa Fbe was disappointed. He cut it all up ami spread It in Uie Vtc fro r;arcil pleasantly an:! the liar an anil'roitco gave off an aroma .-. ir.ado Dona's month water. bl?.u proiinccil a bit of Hour and ile four . griildle cakes, browned them lo a turn nml flipped two ot them on Dona's plate. Then he smothered them with strips of crisp li.-.con. A steaming cup of black coffea completed Hie fare. enough lo ber so that any attempt .0 slip away would have been foolish. He balteil in maklns a turn ncross the little fbelt and sSOod looking ilown at her. Mis eyes were expressionless anil bis lips formed a straight line. "I'll make a tergain." be began. "Anil 1 won't listen." she cut iu. "1 have, food cached flown tbo trail a half mile. I'll got it and replenish our supply of water. You need not go if you will promise to be here when 1 return. II you do not care to promise I'll tako you || alons." His eyes searched her face rapidly. Dona met Ills ga*e squarely. Hero was a chance. Shu iliil not owe lliia killer a promise kept. Me dill not deserve it. Slie got lo ber feet slowly. "I'll slay here." she answered. "But 1 will Ed you II 1 can." "Yon will 1)0 here when 1 get jack?" Sinn held her eyes with his level •jaze. I, 1 iromlsc." Dona met his challenging glance fairly. With a feeling. Dona do- Witlioul another word lis saddled the black maro ami rode out through ttio clett ol rctk. Dona ran insiilc Ibo cave am) hcgan to look r.bout for any article slio mlglit need, tier eyes fell on the picture in tbo rock niche. She pulled It down and stuffed It unilcr her jacket. Suddenly a thought struck her. Suppose Hall was only testing tier ami would bo billing 'nst off tbe ledge? 11:™, too. she hail promised him that slie would stay. Her prlda aail Ecnso of sportmnnsbip made Her liesite.; 1 ; lo slip away by breaking a promise. Sbe wnntcd to capture Call by her own efforts. If slio urcil tlio cakes and bacon. At Ibis slipped away be would leavo iho But tho thing that mails him feel | rate they would bo out of food wllh cave, aaa make bis escajo. fearing most Kiiilty was keeping tbe girl , nr.otber meal. Nothing was oveniigbt in the cave. On the way dropper! back inlo a it out," ho said as he turned to- Attendance of School Children Optional j "^nh^f. ScV'lKo'«, jlttins on tlio buuk, tliinklng deeply. llic mountain U hail seemed an nu.mly silence. Ha was watchful, Usi arouso Dona's 1ms- ....... from Ilia complacence and forre him lo realize that ho should EVAKSVILLE. Ind. i.Ut')—It's up to school children Ihcmsclvcs ^^^^rttss;! r^r;:™^ ^ - I Stan waa not 60 sure all ng , . The scraping of Stan Hall's boots ! *<»uld work .out a. ho 1 ad iiitcndcd. Winters might turn out to bo the died rulsiilo aud tbe girl was — " . . . , wronged and enraged Husband. doesn't care. Socking to avoid renewed 11011- day pleas each time a circus comes lo town, tlw bonvd voted not to murk children abjeiu if they are not present on circus days. Schools will icniain opsn, however, if crn'l- dren wish to attend. , 0 c|) . leninc. and always bis hand was r.rnr bla'bclt. He was typically llio outlaw, Ball from Blinil River. . After breakfast Slan let the dishes stand dirty. There was not enough water left to wash them. Ha sauntered out iulo the sunshluo and sl<xxl watching tbe blue hazo In the i canyon below. Dona finally cama f.TE tossed aside bis third cigaret I oi:t anil sat on tbe Other side of t'ue trance. Ten steps down tlio stone'iT.TF: corridor Ehoweil ber what elio| 1J an<l arose. 1'atting tlie black entrance. wanted to know, licr ca;itor sat;niafe's neck. Stan walked to the] with his b.-.ck ag.iinst llio clifi'. his!ci!<4c of tbe shelf and looked down long legs stretched out across llio! below, iiis cavo rose liko a little entrance. Ho >aa smoking, drawing balcony a'oove Paf3 Creek. Uown __ — In slow, dellt!K»!« drauBbts of, in tho canyon bo cou!d sea lights I led herself with, a careful ctect ot OON' can-.e with a pleasant heat Hint was not oppressive but warmed deeply. Dona bad bus- she would lead the posse to It. Dona walked slowly out Into Iho sunshine. Sho sal down and thought long time. Finally a smile curved her lips. She. got up and returned to the cave. Shoving llic pail containing llie, remaining water over tbo still hot coals, sho prepared to wash tbo dishes. She was busy drying llicm on a torn cloth when a step warucil her that Ball was reluming. She faced about and her fingers went limp. Tlvs burly lorm ot Swer^in lowered agalnsl ihe light from the opening. Ho helil two guns rer.iiy. t "So!" •'•» snarled between clenched teei!i.' v ' ; ' (To B* vf

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