The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 23, 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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Friday, November 23, 1934
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Page 4
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, ,fAGJ2 FOUR HOE BLYTHEVILUD,COURIER NEWS fia COOTWEK NEWS OO.. POBUOHBU - , O. a BABOOOK, WltoT ' £ V. HAINBB. AdTtrtUmt likJUfW oole NiUowa Aa»eniiing .«. ___._. Arkanuu DaUle*. Inc., JU? York Chicago, etr s jt gj. Louie, n*U*s, K»"£ft8 City. MemphiJ. Every AT&JIMXJU ccixcl Sunday. Entered us second \I'.K& matter «i the post office at' BiythevUlt, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October ft, lull. Served nv tnn Dniua SOBBCRIPl-ION KATES Tier ui we tsty or Blitat'nue, 180 p«r l !»r »o.5u per yc&r In Wfance. mill within a ndliu cf H mile*, WOO pu »uu ior »n mouih>, H'M; lot tljree mooUu; mail in f.oauij zones two to *lx, inclulre, 0 rx'r year. In mnts seven ano eight, 110.04 •ijii JSAI, paj able In advance, Ptide. of Ancestry II. G. Wells, in his entertainiui; "Experiment in Autobiography," re- rails llitil in his early youtli—Lhc iiye of 13 lo be |>reci-a—ideas such ;it> .(.host; upon wliich Adolf Ililler luis risen to power in Germany had it strong appeal lo him. That was Ijcfore Ihe days of pseudu- scicntilic demonstrations of the innate superiority of the "Nordic" over thu various dark eyed or dark skinned laces, hut to Wells the'idea that his own race was the best of all races came naturally enough, as no douht it does to most of n«. The point Wells makes is that before h(j reached phy- sical'maturity lie had undergone .suf- licient mental development to push such pleasant, nonsense aside. As to his apparent conclusion lhat (lie Gcnnaii people today, in making a fetish of self-proclaimed German racial superiority, reveal an exceptional lack of mental maturity, there may be difference of opinion. The proportions wliich the KM Klux Klan movement reached jn our., own country a few years ago, anil Hie following which such men as Hucy P. Long have been able to muster, are indications that, given the right set of circumstances and effective leadership, it is not inconceivable that we might make ourselves as ridiculous as the Germans in the eyus of an observer liku ',Mr. Wcllsl Aside from all that, how.ever, it is well frequently' to remind ourselves that pride of ancestry is the most fool- ; isli of all prWc.s. An individual wliu possesses cstiniablc (nudities is no doubt in :thc debt of his forebears, but, there is no compensation for the lack of such inmiitics in the fact lhat one's forebears possessed them.' And as to any superiority that may be-supposed to accompany blond hair, blue eyes, a fair skin, and what the fellows who sut store by such things cair dolichocephalism, as opposed to dark hair, eyes and skin and a round head, the question is always in order, superior for what purpose' 1 .' Gentlemen, or some of them at least, may prefer blonds, but the worthwhile work •of this world has been done by so many different types of human beings that it is worse than foolish to try to set up your own or any other one type as inherently better than the rest. OUT OUR WAY 'Horse Sense" LE;: (AUK.) COURIER NEWS A dispatch from Little Rock reveals that IB of the M investigators of Ihe Arkansas alcohol lax tuiil of Hie Uur- eau of Internal Revenue have dunked a "horse sense" test and as a result will be seeking new jobs after November SO, H is a sad, sad story. When Hie' Roosevelt administration came into power it was decided lhat rather than replace- tlto existing prohibition and liiuior tax enforcement personnel wilh deserving Democrats it would "be the course of wisdom to retain (lie best of the men who had gained experience in sucli work in the preceding Republican administration. And it,was so decreed. Jiut Senator Kenneth D. McKcllar of Tennessee, horror struck at the discovery that among those kept on the payroll were numerous Republicans, obtained legislation requiring Ihe discharge and replacement of all agents tumble to pass a test lo be prescribed by the civil service commission. ' Unfortunately it developed (hat contrary to the senator's intention his law applied not only lo the holdovers from the former administration but also lo new men, appointed on the recommendation of Democratic palron- age dispensers. So examinations arc being held throughout the country and if tlio pereentflgc of fatalities elsewhere IK as heavy as in Arkansas the alcohol unit seems in line for lots of new agents. Whether the "horse sense" which they will be required to demonstrate before receiving their appointments will compensate for their 'lack of experience remains to be seen. Scrip Use of Jilytheville relief scrip has Picked up remarkably in recent weeks, which is gratifying not only in the promise which it holds of 'funds at least partially adequate to meet relief needs during the coming winter but in the demonstration which it affords of the willingness of business men and others to eo-oiwrate in meeting a community problem. More than that, howuvcr.il is a • tribute to thu hard work .which' lias beendoim by two men, C. H. Wilson, chairman, and Oscar Fcndler, .secretary of the. general committee promoting ttie use of scrip and stamps. It has taken a good many hours of personal effort on their part to get the program functioning on its present promising though by no means 100 per cent effective basis. ' The thought-is suggested that with these two men and a few others making real sacrifices to put this thing across the least that the rest of us can do is to help make their task easier by using scrip and .stamps whenever opportunity offers. So far as corporation!; arc concerned, Ilicy all exist as creatures of the states. —Mark Graves, president, New York Stats Tux Commission. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark ' jp*^ 4 * /N %:: ?/R"V/.. A ^LO.!®^- Susceptiblity to Tuberculosis Depends ou Individual Makeup FRIDAY, NOVEAJBKli 23, IlABHISIiUKG, Pa. (UP)^Late surveys place the value of Pcnn - - - ---«w u. » i.iiik LMn;-\vuv;iii:i tyUU—CCl] 11 ivM.'»iims 12,000 : school buildings grounds nt S572,055,707. By WiJJiains ^p^r^'^gr'". mf >••'' ^Q""^ <* i *• //'/ft ^ - < ^,<\-3V'\'- s *, Slit' 1 ¥•')', ^ j'^'f- • ••> ;. ^ •" * ' fi',' I/:/};•?.! i •^•;-^:H| ;V ' i" ' • MtiXli' ' 9^ • ' ^ mi^ m^-k : & Ms^a^-- ra ^'^ :.-\Vr<\r 1^11 ,^/ ; . : ! JC-!/iftv» cfF &4H_xfA&Q\*ii_t_ :JS3iiVf 4 ~ : -~ ^s5tv ow that {.ikih uirc of .,11 our forCy-cents-a-do/en friends. —over one-half of tlic one-room, 6nc-(eacher type-equipment and »V 1)1!. MOHKK FISHBEIN liililor, Journal of U, c American Medical Associaljon, ana of Hy- gcla, the• Heuttli Magazine Science has gone rav enough with '.itmeiU of tuberculosis to i )e n b!e .0 tell why some people ate likely to get this disease while others are nol, and what there is In the physical structure of 11 person to makj him more predisposed to this dls- 'se than arc others. Of course, you know that «,u-h ;>crson lias a constitution which is individually his ami. in other words, no two ol us are made up exactly alike. By makeup we refer nut onlv ID the structure ol the body, but 'also to the powers which it "i ms in It.., blood and in its tissues to resist disease. There seems to tie some evidence llmt nil of us inherit our constitutions largely from our ancestors and that some types of people can resist disease better than others. It is known also that Hie germs vary in their makeup and that they must find soil to which they can accommodate themselves. The germ ol tuberculosis that, affects birds will not live in the body of a human being. On the other Imnd, the erm that alfccU cattle -will. Therefore, in considering how people set tuberculosis, we have to know Hie structure of their bodies, the number and kinds ot germs of tuberculosis with which they come in contact, the kind of foods they eat, the homes in which they live and many oilier similar factors. Today we recognize not only that the constitution of Die body has a good deal to do with the question of whether a person develops tuberculosis, but that the quantity of .Bonus to which lie is exposed mid I the nature of these gsmis may also be exceedingly signiflfaut. •Iw slate this matter "in another way—both the constitution, or heiedity, mid environment are important in considering the likelihood of one's developing tnbjrcu- losis. Of course, we can change our en- viruhmeiils. We can provide nso- ple with proper nutrition, including a sunk-lent amount of mineral salts and vitamins. We can makj sure that they get enough sunlight and Ircili nlv, enough outdoor exercise, anil enough rest. We can make certain that the jobs at which t'ncy work do not bring in irritating factors, because we know that the constant breath- of dusts of a certain type may be associated with an increased amount cf tuberculosis. We can endeavor to find work and conditions of work which are congenial, because even such factors as these may be associated with a lessening or increasing of resistance. We know also that a human body that has been infected with influenza or measles Is in a state In which tuberculosis is more likely to occur. Therefore, particularly after such conditions as thssc, we must see , that the patient .has enough rest before getting up and going back to work. We must see also that his blood is built up to a normal state. We cannot do much to change the anatomical structure of the human being, and thus far we have not fully established special methods ol inoculation against tuberculosis to increase the specific resistance against the disease which may be naturally In the body- However, we con make ccrl jlhat those who are likely to velop tuberculosis be x-..,,i• „, rom sources of lar S e closes of tuberculosis germs. : If society does its utmost to ci Irol those factors that it can pi Irol, it, will probably do B „,', oeal to lessen the tolal amount tuberculosis that occurs <„ „ community. .. . HtH LAid Double l: ti RICHBURG, N. Y. (UP)-Tlier one hen on the Cook farm m here which doesn't believe in p ducllon curtailment, The lien spring white Leghorn, laid t eggs, one within the other. outside egg weighed six omit Its circumference was nine incl one way and seven and a quar the oilier. Chicago Jubilee Honors Cardinal SI i OH, I'M PUT A APPLE CORE IN THAT DISH, / WVTh'OUT HflVIM' TO GET UP—JUS 1 COHEN A GUV GETS COMFORTABLE, HAS TO GET UP, CUT. YOU ALWAYS" HOLLER IF 1 STICK EM UP ON THE SOFA, JUST TILL I'M FINISHED RtftDIN! I USED TO DREAM THflT WE'D HAVE A PRESIDENT INJ OUR I USED TO/ J y ~- - *—--'i.y.*?^ ? rf -if-zj With Ibc niostimiircssive Roriian Cnthulic service held in Chicago for yc;iirs, Ihc silver jnbiloc (if rlDViillon as » bishop ot Ocorso Cardinal .Miindelein wns celc- bralcd, with dignitaries ot tlie t'liiirch from all parts i>t the world priifcenl. The <-iirdin.il is Bliown here in I Inly Name cathedral (luring the tervicu. : Dog Sets New Canine Fashion BUFFALO. N. Y. <UP>-Klm, ,'l mournfiil-t-ycd cocker .siwnicl, is setting Ihc lead in do(; fashions. Ife wears a puck saddle. ct|iiip|Kd with lights similar to those on a motorcycle. Malcolm Baird, Kini'.t nuisicr, explains: "The lights give Kim the fircal- cst possible freedom ut night with sonic degree of safety in crossing slrects. Yon can't cx]>cct motor- sis to see such a smail dos crossing a street in the dark but tlie light, eliminates thai problem. "In addition, if Kim plays hide and seek at night and keeps me out when I want lo RO lo sleep, I ran find him easily through the' light. - ! "I thought of -the itlcn sometime last winter, when mi a particularly cold night, Kim decided to wander oil a Wl. I didn't want, to whistle for him and disturb the neighbor.; and f dlrlti't want, to leave him out all nighl in the cold. He returned several hours later but I decided never to let that happen again." Wlnsless Chicken I'avnrcd Pel PAINESVILLE. O. iupi_n livc- inonths-old Rlicdo Island Kcd Inn, I born without wings and only about, Mir tlic SRC of other chickens haldied at tl, e sain.; time. is n le in ll « c »i>s o' 17 ' e I01V ' " 111 W" mx.-i.v •JHl-r IIIT f J<ni.l,lSTi;||. li'lirnn II,:, I 1,,- iviin TODAY licrV ,1,1, IK AVN n- I ( v mul "0 'i,lli>t.-,.'..,,,i,-,,r « i. ,,» r ,, ftlthrr'* rrlrnilM. To ri-iriv HIIMII Jill- .ilfrr, lu-r'l,m,,c far .Jil, ,,,,! Jlicn si,,,, k, hpr rclntlvvn l, r tmlil- 'R ".*,"''' "' "" '""'"•'' """'I'"'"Oil Ilir ilaj- of tlic »:,I<1 ii T,m«K , ,I,. ,,(„,„„ r,, fr,, ilt- j;iios Iticrt: In Irl- nriiK,- ,11,11 s hi' riirllO!. ^iin nliilt (k c cnr \\-li v hi 1 ..... . ' " . u he k-av,, Irkrn :, Will<• ""il Ml! In liny Thtr null- Is . «' I" . fur "IMC." "'ill milter 1,111 n, put Ihe rn- KiiKliiK .Irjmti-r ,.nl of her m ] m |, XUVt GO ON WITH T1IE STOKV CHAPTER II : ,t FTLTtWAIlb S.i rail Kent «as . - v s»ro that she linil rcahiucl trouble was hrcwtiifi when slie saw Tuny heading for t!io library's reference clerartmniit. Only D fir), Snrali iv;is certain, could have ilra«-n Tony Into tlie gloomy nniel "I ihc rcferenco room, anil kept liim (licre for two vvliolc hours! Siiflilc-nly Sarah camo to another of her quicli. intuitive decisions. Tony was turning bookish bccaiiso'of that red-beaded girl from GMirjjIa, Ann llollister. ivlio bad beon added to the start only (his week and : temporarily assigned I 0 .issist Jlrs. Keating, reference librarian. Following her "biincli," Sarah Balked from the information dcsk lo tbe retcreiice room and looked inside. At tlie for end of llie room Tony was hunched over a linlc. Ilia hlack hair rumpled aa J'siiBl, antiarcndy cnsrossed in a lai-fc book spread before, him. Sarah went back to the lobby She wag willing to give Tony the benefit ol the doubL An hour elapsed before lie passed the information desk. Half wi>y to the door, lie stopped, re- tiacine "is steps. "What, a first- class sleuth you're tumin s out to In.'." lie said. "Well, what are the Undines?" Sarah met bis amused eyes and laughed. "So you sa »- me. 1 J'vq :nst decided inaylio I was wronfi — " ".N'o. you were rjujlc right, lint wrong, loo. I came for Inform*. lion the first lime. I've come back because Cvo uccn knocked for a lonp. Think of Hiuliin; a girl like tbat shut up hi a reference room ivhcn sbu inigbt be _ !" "Whcsi sb 0 miglii he lislenlng lo your ardent phrases?" a 'S'n^ ""'"I "« -ing for "Don't |trctcn(l with me, Tony." TIE smiled back al licr. "Well admit for tlie sake ot argument that I'm more of a man (ban an arlist and that I have been Iry- Ing lo mcel her. What's the barni? She's an exceedingly ultractire young woman, l-'or the sake of our long friendship. Sarah, and tbe amiable way I've accented your Insults for years, won't you — 7" "Get along, Tony. I've got work to do." "Couldn't yon wangle an introduction for me?" "I can not. Ttiis Is a library— nil a bnrcau in prmmiiu Hie d,uk I'lcls of nmbiiimi3 yoiini; men." •Ml ;irienin»:i sbo fell vaguely Iruiililcd. at last unning lo ihe Kiili^niliiii that Ann llollister — ';!• lailmr llu> TOiuliiiiaMiiti ol Ann HuRisiur iinii Tuny Mirklc. me- M-iii.-tiiK- vonnj; connnci'clal arL- I.-' — xscf ilu i-atirc f-r it >«ww-e •essnien SI#T of relief and Stgrtplanrii Sarah said, "Ann HoUulcr, this is Tony iWic/;le. You probably llrink IKS a lunatic Wh'n you l(i:ov turn belief you It be certain ol if." really liked Tony. Women iin-arl- ly enjoying 11,1s one-aitlecl conver-iiipon an account ot Iho Uenen ,-,by di,. There- wero some who saiio,,. ,,,,,. Posters. s l, c read woutflb hated-him ami. overt him al the Ann unbent cnon B b to rep!;.-. "I'm dbplayed in hotel lobbies an, cnmft t iivio Ti'ilnnn \V«illinA fn* „*• ;,i • :*T -. , . . *•" u«itj ,«in o time. instance. Wallace for afraid not if I permit sucl, con- 'downtown department stores. The duct as this." would be done by Anthony Mic More tlian once Tony had told "If they lire ynn I'll novr.r read klc. talented artist.- Mr. Mickl Eileen he was through, yet she'"""'her book in this library. I'll]was also to assist'with tbe tab was constantly bobbins up again i'lynamito the dump!" in Hie turbulent Etrcam that was i "Them are some books Tony's life. should read," Ann said coldly. Tho following afternoon about' " W1 ' al books ' ; " 3 o'clock, Tony arrived as usual. Ho liowcil extravagantly to Sanili, "Eliituet books." leaux. >' ou i Ann had scarcely listened wliej Tony had spoken of the poslerij She had decided that he IlirlaliouG nuisance, H .'.' A . ,'"'•.f"" ?'"' n .°-bcst to ignore him if ever lieca wheeling out book trucks contain-j ing back numbers of magazines.: After a while, at her desk, Ann stole a look at tlio bold stranger, j!' i,. ,' as afternoon shadows ;, ...' Utter, imnictl the room, the crowd galli- crcd about tl,o tnblcs thinned rapidly. HUH the young man sat ly loaf in libraries, liy the way, AS closing time ncared the room I Ann, I'm doing a set of posters • fx was occupied only by tlic | for Ihc Junior League benefit young mon, a spectacled woman | ball — the '(Jlrls of All Nations' and Ann. Thn woman glanced atiltall. 1 Heard anything ahotil it?' U n1 lo the library Tony did come. And there n-. no opportunity lo ignore 1,1m.- he saw Ann at all, it was Ihroii a haze of preoccupation. He uouli sneak to her politely, absently an Iben enlist tbe assistance oC an other librarian. "llfli-e you noticed the gooc looking young man who uomej i here every day?" Mildred Meadp asked Ami one day. Ann said she had, though I hadn't noticed that he was-DM lieu "It's, about that benefit b»t| . lie's doing posters of costumes i send-off, telling her I don't usual- .'different nations in Iho cighteent Sarali said rcsignediy, "Ann liollister, Ihia is Tony Micklo. You probably lliink know him better." he's a lunatic, it when you ler than no introduction at all. I was hoping you'd give me a rial her watch and arose lo leave. The! young man arose, loo. Now he thnsiasm. "Xo," said Ann, without en- was coming toward Aim. "Angel," he said softly did you fly down?" Ann's eyes wiJc.ucii In amazement. "Oh." said Ihe voans in.iii c.isi ly. "I sec I made a misiaky it, die subject. Nice d;,y. Isn't il? Or rU, "f \vant Hie American girl t"o. hen | have hair like yours. Will you sit for me?" .Sarah Interrupted. ".Yol so fast, Tony. Observe the rules. You're I days ahead ot your schedule." nnt replied. Her eyes, ccnlury,",^I33ured explained. . Ann louifil, to her •ninazcincnj that she wanted to answer. "Yel he told me about il." Instead slif merely said. "I read somclMul about H in * newspaper." No, of course, she wasn't least interested in Tqny.-MfckhJ merely surprised tliat be hail slilll cd his interest so ijulckly. 1)1 course it. was miicl' boiler (liif way. "I've noticed that .Tony \) stl rushing the reference "If I smile," never bu l still resentful, mcl Tony's. Sarah. | nicnl." Sarah sstir] In Ami. 'widening, taw a lillle flame lea(i Isuppose he's been bothering so """ f""" 1 "'"-' aip iu his eyes. Tony said softly,Ho ilcalb." Ami UuMijin. "nr-TliB spiiinx Ims nothing un our I "No." siiid Ann. "Me I i , ,„',,'" '"- vsclt :»:Mllle Iiioml. Uiil llien I never iJlo speaks." lie ravu. Uf all tli s iiniuniBin ;like sahhy girls. Uuodby Ann. See' "Oil." Sarah's CKS were .akc^iiti-for-sraiiltil^iiK.i,. |, e h :you tomorrow." \n\Mc. film decided il was his iiba)liil'.-i..- lue win-Mi" j ... |tiine lo tell <\uu about tlie "Tou I >p l)re2Uine you've turn? hi''PUUNIN't; ihc baau. nt a news-'Iraditi'jii." ,£lay. 'limy continual, cvid'.-i.| , : '•' p,,;,-,- t:, a t niglit Anu c.nue 1 - (T'Hir: <'!iiiiiiiin'it)

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