The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 25, 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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Tuesday, October 25, 1932
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PAGB FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TO COURIER JWWS 00, PUBLI5HEK8 "'' , ' C. Jt, BABCOCK, BJ1U* H. W. »AINE6, Ad»ertistog Manager Nation*] Adratliliic Representsllvci: ntis Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, kttott, St Louis, Dallas, Kansas city, JJule Bock. PnbUih«l Every Afternoon Except Sunday. .filtered- as second class matter at the post oflk* at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the (Jolted Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the clly ol Blytlicvllle, 15c per week or $6.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3,00 per year, $1.50 lor six months, 85c lor tlirec montlis; by rnall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $ti.50 per year, In zones seven, und eight, $10.00 per year, payable la advance. Restoring Prosperity It docs not seem possible that ;my- Uiing Franklin I). Roosevelt may Kiiy can perceptibly diminish his prospects of victory, wliich arc so goad iis to np- .poui' virtually certain. Least of all, pel-Imps, are his promises that he will bring back prosperity likely to interfere willi his success. Despite bitter disillusionment we remain a gullible people. With «OIK! reason we no longer believe Herbert Hoover when he promises prosperity, but with no very good reason \ve are inclined to lend our curs to similar pledges from others. Mr. Roosevelt, as he ought to realize if he has given any study to the sad experience of the present occupant of the White House, is trending dangerous ground when he promises' prosperity. No president, no government cim create prosperity. It is the product of thrift and of industry applied to natural resources. The best any government can do is to refrain from such acts as are destructive of prosperity. If that is, what' Mr. Roosevelt l^as in mind his administration rimy well speed the return of good times, but if he is thinking of making the American people wealthy by obtaining the passage of laws he and Hit- rest of us arc doomed to disappointment. It is natural for the American people to enjoy prosperity, because we t are blessed with great natural resources, a climate conducive to productive effort, plenty of competent workers, and the best managerial and technical brains in the world. One of the chief reasons why we have not always had prosperity is that our government, in .the.name of abetting prosperity, has interfered with it by legislation which has had the effect of impoverishing :part of our people to increase the wealth of another part. Another major obstacle to prosperity is a governmental orgaimalion which rct|iiires for its support a burdensome proportion of the national income. If Governor Roosevelt, when ho becomes president, will do everything in his power to enable those who produce wealth to enjoy it, with a minimum of governmental interference and taxation, he will be doing'about as much as can be expected of him toward restoration of prosperity. -';. V OUT OUR WAY County Business '' With the prospeci that the quorum court of .Mississippi county, when it meets next month, will have a (lil)'i- cult time in finding any visible means of support 1'iji 1 even (he bare essentials of county government, (he I'ate of nuch services as the conn I y farm and home demonstration agc-nls and the county health unit appears highly doubtful. The county inu-i live within its income, and the economy ax must be wielded until appropriation;; for ttie coming year are brought within a conservative estimate ol' the revenue that will be available. Hut it will be an unfortunate thing if at this time the health, farm and home services should be abandoned. When decreased revenues make necessary [he trimming of public expenditures it seems to us that guidance may bo obtained by answering for each ilwn ol 1 expense the question, what is the rate of return to the people of Mississippi connly on this investment? Fundamental to the wealth of any community is the health of its people. Victims of disease not only produce nothing, buf are a burden upon those who do produce. The Mississippi county health unit, fiy eU'eelively com- batting malaria, typhoid fever, diphtheria, smallpox and other diseases has not only made a tremendous contribution to the welfare and happiness of individual residents of this county, but it has effected an economic saving, mea's'iirablc in dollars and cents, of many times, its cost. The same line of argument may be advanced in behalf of Hie agricultural and home demonstration agents. They have ppened the road to a better way of living for many residents of this, county and have added many times (heir cost to (he wealth of the county. Some will say thai, granting the truth of all' of this, it j s nevertheless unfortunately also true that regardless of their worth this county' ha.s no funds with which to supiwrt these agencies. The answer to that is that a private concern, even in times of ad- ver.sity, does not discontinue dividend producing departments^ Mississippi county should -find a way to maintain these agencies. There cxisls al llils moment :i grave- crisis across the I'actfic, a crisis Milch, if 11 is not Ucnled both fairly iinil firmly, may endanger not alone I]) C tumors Immeillulcly concerned but all the world's firc.'il powers as: «T!|—and. not least. of all. the United Slates of America. —Senator W. Wai-ren Barlnnr of New Jersey. * * » A woman has nil she. cnn ib in the cure ol one man. whether It be 1 a husband, ;i father, a brollicr. or someone else. She has no time to meddle in things she doesn't understand. —,\frs. Frit/, Kreisler. wife of the violinist. * * * 1 thought It cnly fair that I should not stick on, to that olhvrs might get ft chance o! promotion. —Sir Henry Fielding Dickens. Kl. son of the Uriiish nmollst, on his n-liri-mnU. dLYTHEVILLE, By George Clark "Now you run along, mama. I haven't time to hear iiljout all your little squabbles with your girl frtonds." Says Best Way to Beat Colds Is to Go to Bed By Williams SHE. MAv<ES US DO OiGGlM' OlTCH&S AKJ GAPDEKS AN'STUFF, SO VAJt'RE GOrJUft, / US 00 _^ VNUWA . UWE. A 80NC.HA ( WE OVMi- AFFonO -TO I D\TC» DI&CrERS 1 VNME.M SHE. \ IMTV5OOOCE.S US \ "173 THEM O~TV GUESTS AS, CowQoys.y \AIEAR HATS , so ' OlQ- . _ so OAO BLAME. Tr^lETS CUT" OJT , . 'Cut? /AN" DIG UP SOME HARDER HEROES ARE MADS - KY UK. MOKK1.S Kdlttr, .loiirual nf the American Medical Absoci.iticji, and or Hygeia, the Ilcaltli Magazine Sir St. clair Thompson, one of the Jeadlng authorities, in England on diseases of the nose and threat, a consultant for the :iiig, has recently expressed his •lews us to the lx?sl methods o! landling n cold. He says: "If every pnlicnt nt . the onset of a cominon cold went to bcci Hid remained there for 3G IIDUIS o three days, in an isolated an-.i vcll-vcnlilalcd room, he would not only cerise to .be it focus of In-' "ecllon, but lie would curtail his illack and escape most if nol all complications." Hu points out .furtiicr iliat liractically every case of established 'chronic infection of lhc sinuses, with perhaps the few exceptions of those that originate from infected teeth or infected swimming pools, probably begins is an acitlc condition following common cold. Such complications afrecdnir the sinuses usually clear up pimniitiy if the p.iliejil is juit (o IJH!, f;e|i! warm and has tho material drained from the clnuscs by u ruiniict-'- enl physician once n day as ion-,' as there is considerable drainage. * • * There arc various mctho.ls of attempting to harden iicuplii against colds but. so far us i3 known, such hardening \vi:i not !>revcnt a coitl. Indeed, long continued fieedom from an atlack seems to It the ideal situation for the development, of an attack. However, it is well for the prevention ol colds to insist on plenty of fte.sh and frequently renewed air, psrticu- larly in the bedroom; to im.st on proper elimination ilircusl: (he skin, nnd on cleanliness inahtain- td by daily bathing. Almost everybody knws thc best, methods for getting r;tl uf a cold promptly. First, tike a warm bath, then go to ! ;i >c and keep warm, if necessary v.in hot, water bottles and a co'vu-,:,- over the head. In the inean-.iii:: the whulo-o s snculri pro\ ide f. n ty of ventilation. It is not desirable to ;:•. c l»w- el action it it i s noriu.-i:. hit if llu-re has been con.stipaiu-r the boweis should be s^inniatui with l)ioix}r mediealion. < » • A ptrscn must lake pkirv of water, preferably in |] le f; . ml „, »arm <lrink.s such as n.i. milk -!'-ni"i>ni!r. _o v oraiij;c,«|e. ft is not well at s ,,ch times iu ;rowo t-;c diac-M.on. MI that fo,u ,iioul<l *' ''Shi. lhc loss O f .-, :pe( i; c the interference v.ri -j-n of laste, <h;c to MiV roHi" ii.s-.iady help to lake cari' The nch.cs and the (ecluii;.; associated with t!ic com- 1110.11 cow wi, be relieved b, any pcop'e C k.'°o'!v r rcmcdles t!ul ' most ElraUic to clicrk the llo,: i/'mucus from the nose since this a one hL 'n" 1 ^',, lnclhorts f "- potect- »J3 ti-.p iuilamcd membriir.c: an:l 0 Ri'tliii3 rid of the infection n>, gradually get worse. At lhc very first slijn of the involvement, of an ear it is well to call a physician who will take action to open the car if pus in any considerable amount is forming. Student Captures 'Rail FOND DU LAC, Wis. (UP)-A Virginia mil, vyhicli apparently had lost its bearings, was capture.-) near here - by a State Normal School student, The bird's habitat ordinarily is in the -Gulf States from Nonh Carolina to Florida-,; although it has been found in the Saiithem Mississippi Valley, it winters in Southern British Columbia, Cnntnmaln, Ufah and Lower California. WOODS CI/KAltl-:i> THE COLLET HAD BEEN SHOT INTO THE Tl/SK OF AN JJLEPfMNT, AN5 THE IVORY HAD CLOSED OVEK. THE HOLE, LEAVING NO TRACE OF TOE BULLST'J- ENTRANCE. SKCIMfH PRTSfWES 'AUSEUH or SOYA!. OX15GE On Cki. 25. 1018, Americans cleared JJt-lloau \Vred ol and litld Hill ;i:;tl in fieite Bri'.If.h trcop:, reached Qiir.'T.oy-V:i«;neicuiiei lii p front of six miles alui'-l.i.'cl ou tin 1 Ke.-rj Alsiif nn » fjuju uj f,!) v.nidm at nil British, Fr--ni.li trcops pushed their oirtnsivc en the Italian front, brt-vcen (he r-.vi-iitu and PiLi-.o I-JVLIT,, JC-cti prisoners. J.'i Asl:i Mil, or. Hriiis'i fur's ( n tl'.e Tigris rcathc'! Kciknk and tin- inuiilli ot liio li-ssw Zni. Community Fair Cost "Nothing to Stage ODANAIl, Wis. (UP)--A tlireo- cay conniiunliy (aii tan be .-.tased williout spending .-: ceni, i'. was ili'iiionstrauj hero by Ml) Indians of ihe Bad River reservation. A notable- artv.itr.-e in aaii^ultur- nl mctho<ls has i:.-e:i made since the coming of the wi:iu- man. thy displays liidicattd. One Indian urave displayed tliu kind of potatoes lypicnl of the region before the firs whiles settled here. Tiic po- latoes were small an:i uot verv palatable, other Indians showed'mod- ern patatoss. stinc of tr.em \vslgli- iiig several (raunds each. Oilier exhibits of the Indian fair stressing the agricultural advancement, of t!ic Wisconsin Indians included n 4-!-potiiK! squash ami (hrco beads of cabbage totaling 55 !X>und.5. SWATISTHENAfJE OF THIS STATUE i> S5 0 In mining for t>) 0 vital spot ol an elephant, manv hunters, have soil their Dullels crashing -into the animal's tusk. Unless felled subsequent shots, these animals escaped, and many of them live for years before receiving fatal shots. There are n , mi e raus i, ls , allci . on record where bullets and spearheads have been fouml Inside til tusks, willi no visible outward sign denoting their presence. What arc "plumpers"? HURCH EXCUSES BY GEOKGE W. BAHHAJI the 1 d:> nut I have been' awcy from hnii:i. for K'veral uion!i:r-. v. I uas a regular i.'t a!(i'nd- S'.mday school and chinch. Iju*. r moving to tills iiuinmnilr, gotten out of to church. I am so much to blame, as I did not think I have been tieiied jusc right by Uv church here. I am no:, what one V.TKI'U call a .--ensitive p.'i.scn but 1 do like to be notice;!. T went Ic. my own church a few Sundays i>'il as they rtid not so™-, to pay very much attention • to me. 1 quit going; even the Su::ilay ycliujl teacher would not notice me oul| side the class. I may.be \v and may be thinking more ol ml feelings ilian my cln.'njh obliijal liens but it seems to in;; they should all have paid me i attention. Now, if I v.-as \ you could call an unattractive son, I would not blame Ihtm. ol course, I may have round condil tions different had 1 bioughl ml let those \KO my church a| church letter and pie know it was much as it- was theirs. I may tr. this and if It doesn't wui!;. will" try some -other-u-nelhoa. i «YTf s? 7 s « = T ? WEST f...JL..^ < ***!^,. ^~** j*J, c' this f^risli Above , howc-vi to warmth, and »• as veil as good vcnll comfort and for recovery ' " 00 rcco '«'"n-. Hen for . Injcctioiif of -.d vacein- the . , . i (if onlrrlnjc mm Hhut «lni :trc unit lo clicolc Uli on htji n.-livlltcs. llnll Mi).>< lie ts innU- i~x n clieck. l)rli> »u]-» lie ^vill luTAnnnUy prcvvnt it. UL>O» Jrnv- li-.ic.'lehiS <illH-c, i:»ll «nvt.i !)OXA, DoliM'. 0:in^blrr. rrotn Miln-.tpfr.i. llr ti'lls 1><:r liix name i> STAX- I.1--.V \:i.\CK. 1)1 1)I,V.\ U'lSTF.IlS. In lore ^\itti llnnn. coi-s ivilli hrr ti> Three Ilivcru lo eel nclo (o j;Uc up ih« liKiil iTtcli llnll. lie iriua tn m:irr)r DIIIKI flnd ^C(H ih? corElllciite Ai'-nnl. flvtn N umlitixhrd nud wnuniU-rt linilly. SVVKItClX. Ilclo'a hnrj limlirr IIIISM. M:ntu's Hall for Itiu nnilnixh untl f'lr (he billing nf « rnn^rr. Ilinllcy Itns Inkvii lo riains I" tlio hlllN ImiMhiB Hull. Uun:i trlN I'tr fntlirr f.Jif lintt in:ir- • ripil Dudli-y niul slidivn lhc crr- tillcnlc in n» aUcin[kI to ccc Iilm ti\\nj;. Iliill cnincx In for tciml nnil Iic.Tr.t o! <lic mipl'n^cil »iii:rrl:iKi'. Hi- H istirrolindcil liy 11 llo.V'.f. IJnu.T rl<lc-« out tinit xcr>i liiiti «-J.cnl»In^. SEic •.liiinM Illnx null hr f:]ki:< n \vniliiil. r.ipinrluff licr. He Irjjifi licr tit Iiln rtiic liliK-iiul. SiM:r^lii lincl» the cnve ^^lillc It:)ll Is nut itiiil r.-ilMurrf liiin upun Ills rrlnrn, Uo tnt;rn llnll to u niliiti nnil M-ni],-< fur men. Ilonn [s KL-nl nil liliL'^il >%lilk lhc men plnn n l.vnclilnp. Tlie tnm Kr-t Ilic rnpc rrnUy white Il:ill hlnUs i\» Itrst he cnn. Dunn rfte:tr<c* frnin a mnn Bfnt ^^Itli lipr nnd rr-lnrun. Stic frrfa IlnSl nnil he- InUri lire liltl) him. In n tlj'lit jilnre ivilli men nronnil «hrm. llnll >vi,M< Ih.na in xtith his mnrc. lloiui |irpniT\ri to linvc hi-. IIUMC out of enni|i fnr him <Ti.lt nlphf. l)un:t nrrnncri with, thp eoTnil hnst to Ii:i\c tlie ninrc rp:n!v. llnnn ildivcr* Ilic ln>r.-<c Inn llu-llcy r»H»un Iirr nncl sliuolii nt Hull. H.ill csc.nur!! ami llima Vr(in:t\m tl> ilo nnytliitiK DiKlle-j n.iln. !vo\v cn ON \VITII Tin: STOHY CHAPTER XXXVI pKACE seemed to have tlcscciulctl •" upon Tlircc liivcrs camp and (lie slopes of Folly Mountain. Men (railed in and out of cai.-ip with rifles ready but thc zest of Uio hunt vfiis gone. All ol t'ucm agreed that Stan liall must Isavo slipped througli tlicir lines ami made liia escape. Swcrgln scut out a sheaf of tclcBrams to slicriffa hi tho Eiir- roumliug countries E'viiiB .1 dc Ecrliitloo ol Halt and posting rewards for Ills capture dead or nllve Dona seemed rutletcr ami stayet close to catnii. Slic was befritin to feel tbc old drcail ot marrying Dudley. Ho cither sensed this or had some plan of his own ou foot for ho did not urge her and two days passed uneventfully. Aspcr delayed their return to IbS city. He rode every day but did not go tar because of a weakucss that ect lu \vlicu he exerted lilmseif. Tlic doctor told him liiat he was reaping lot leave Folly Mountain, that He vas still in hiding there. Ho argued :ht3 wllli Swcrglii and tlie timber Iross ahvoys wound up by saying, 'tie's gone but any jay may BCO •Dona spjilei! at these discussions. Slio lineiv Slan Ball was miles nway from Tiirco liivcrs for lie liad given icr Ills promise, Asr/er came in one day, atainplns; up ou the porch wlicro Dona was sunning herself. He stood toweriBf, nbovo her with & frown ou his face. "Why don't you take a ride? That roan will Lc plumb spoiled, Etandinjt irouinl eatiuj! the extra oats Jlalloy feeds him." Thero wrts real concern in Aspcr's voice. Tlicro was another n:a(lcr he wanted to esk Dou about but ho could not bring him- yon." Ho hold her n-vay at nrm's verything Is fixed ready for our trip down out o! lliia country. Wo'll start tomorrow nlglit so as to intsg tho heat in tiio desert." "I'll bo all packed and ready to Bo," Uoua promised. A few minutes Inter Dailloy appeared. Ho hod teen nokhis around the corrald. Dona met him v.-ith a smile, and he patted hsr hand ab- Ecnllr, then went to ids room. When lio rctu.-ncd she told Mia they were to leavs tho uoit night, "Tltta uftcrnoijn I'm going to ride with you as a last gonlliy to Folly Mountain." Dona was stiddenly eager to go out again over tho trails where Bhe had met pucli exciting adventures but a few days past. Dudley lighted a cigarut and inifletl at it before lie spoke. "How about Koiim at one?' 1 self to the point of putting it luto "Kino. I'll bo ready a-ul we'll words. Ho was worried because lie I take a real ride!" Dona patted bis feared Dona and Dudley had tiad nrm,playfully. a (|>t:>rrel. He could not understand "... Dudley's riiling out alone every day and leaving his wife. 'TUIAT afternoon (liey rodo into ' tho high couutry. Dudley cautioned her to tx> rarcftit and to let r\OXA smiled up at licr father, him lead the way. Ho insisted that I'm just resting. Dad." She | Hall was still lying low and waiting knew licr father wanted to :isk why to finish the job ho had started. sho didn't ride with, Dudley. "Dudk-y rides a lot," bo suggested shortly. "Dud ni-.d about riding when we first came'clear to the rim." Sbo smiled 'u." Doua smiled. "I rodo oft and : eagerly across at him. Dona only laughed at ttiat. "This 13 my last ride, Dud, and I .want lo go tbo way I like best. 1 1 had an argument I want to rido up the Pass Creek trail left him a couple of time:', you re- ineinljr." Tliero was a mischievous light in her eyes. Dudley was suddenly willing to way and they cantered along at a brlsl; rate. Tho ho knew that Ul a.«y wa, going to that do w;w suro ho could force l "o cav to iisarrv at any hour he na::tccl, lie was in no hurry. A-.-pcr chool; his hcaii. Suddenly jiusido the place. l:o l-cut and r^Ucd the girl's chin s'O tbct she could look straight Into visit c high under the rim o" iiio mountain. It was not a trip for anything slio expected lo find Ihcre hut had a longing for one last look So Fhe , , D 0| th ""« »'«« aio rnu. At the that Doaa laughed outright. Dudley looked worried and ad "With me it's for keeps." she j;;s[ 0( i ],j s holster carefully. "Do smiled. Jumping up. sha slipped ; y ou think we ought to go poking her slender arms around her la- In there?" ho asked doubtfully. tlier's ncclt and liusscil him. "Ball is a thousand miles from sure -s net begin tbe'reii'.ird.for hU reckless conduct, while the wuuii.l wca still In bad ! from It. u ' Cl i shape. Asper s,-imiitil si;il showed i .upcr p.iltcd her f.rms «'U!c >i'i'.pw, ; . it to! thc ir.edic Ins t..~cu co.ir. .-.o L.Jt! r.v.;.;h U::i!cn.c-!S. "V,.a to'.at to Vv 0 nU;ciion ! after that he w.is frco iron thc'-your o!d Uad whca you get £la=j. i-.e cai and fcother ol dally cxaEluatlca?, - I r wanted to let herself go aud EO'J :, U c," Dona laughed ar.d headed the in l-.ts anna but pride kept tier i- crm into the lauglo of brush lhat 'id t'uo entrance. Dudley crowded clrisa upon her '-•.'s u:id they so.-i:i c::,irgo<l on the ! around an cyo for seclusion." Dona slid from licr saddle aud pointed to thc mouth of the cave. "Ifave you matches':" Dudley produced a pocket flashlight at.'d dismounted stiffly. Tlio pace sho had set had made, him a llltle tight hi the joints. "I'll lead tlio way," bo said with a jerk at his gnu. « • * TNTO tho cavo they went. Dudley's •* caution made her smile, llo flashed the light into every crevico and along llio ceiling and walked with a wary tread. IJoua foil into hi* mood nuct uioved soundlessly; afttr him. They entered the main room aud Dudley stood flashing his liglit all iirouud tho walls. "Pretty nicu place for a cavo man," lie said finally. Tho oavo was about as it had been when Doua had first sceu it. Tho cooking things were lying hi a neat row beside the fireplace and .ho blankets were still on thc lied. Dona, imagined them to be just aa slio had tossed them back on tha iiiir when sho Lad awakened as Stan Ball's prisoner. Dudley I/cgan poking around floor and walls. Dona crossed to ij.» ] stono binik aud sat down, K; littlo while her eyes followed th« circle of light from the flashlight. Then she gave herself up to a iiucer tec-ling of desolation. Tlio place fccmcd to breathe tho presence ot Stan Ball. Dona wished she had uot come. AM the old longing with its wild aud gusty flurries ot emotion swelled up In her heart. Dudley was examining tho ground, carefully. Ifc straightened suddenly and called to licr. "Hero is n-hero Swcrgiii stood ivi;ea he got Iho drop on Ikill." "Right there." Doua agreed absently. "His hobnails cut right Into the. Coor of the cave," Dudley went on. Ilia flashlight continued'to bob along mid lialted before tho fireplace. Uoiia ccascci to watch, losing herself In her own thoughts. Suddenly. Dudley whisllcd loudly. Dona started and looked across to where ho was poking in the lire- place. "Live coals!" ho almost shouted. '1 knew that fellow was still liaiig- ing around thcso hills." Doua sprang up and crossed to his side. Dudley snapped off tho flashlight and a half dozen livo coals glowed brightly. A sudden Icy grip tightened at girl's . . . 've plenty, of time to ride with i= ri j whistled sojjly, "Ba!J sur s bad heart n:i(! she" could r:r,t take her eyes from t'le rudy etr.':): In toe ashes. (To llo Continued)

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