The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 29, 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 29, 1932
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THE 8LYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO, PUBLISHERS C.,*. BABCOCK. Editor H. W BAINES, Advertising Manager __ j-National Advertising Representatives: Xrkanzu Dallies, inc., New York, Chicago, Xtrolt, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Uwie Bock. PublUbed Brery Afternoon Except Sunday. 'fettered as wcona class matter at the post oftlct »t BlrUieville, Arkansas, under act ol Cangreu October 9. 1917. Berrca by me United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier la the city of Blythevlllu, 15c j>cr week or t6M per year In advance. By mail within a radius of 50 miles, (3.00 per year, f 1.50 to «lx months, 85c for three months; by mall in postal zones two to six, inclusive, fcj-50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. "That Billion Djllars It has peecu pointed out, ami very properly, that if Franklin 1). Roosevelt is to ftillill his promise of a billion dollar reduction in tlie national budget he will have lo do more Ihan consolidate and eliminate bureaus and public agencies. It is popular to liit the bureaucrats, but cold figures show that the money to be saved in that way is relatively unimportant ns national budget figures go. The entire civil budget of the federal government is not greatly in excess of a billion dollars, so plainly eyen tTie .most drastic economy program .cannot save a billion dollars there. Where Mr. Roosevelt must find most of his ,billion, if that siim is to be saved, is in the three billions, or thereabouts, that the government spends annually for the benefit of soldiers of wars gone by and in preparation for possible, future wars. A substantial start could be made by trimming veterans'.pension and disability allowances to conform to tlie principle that it is the government's obligation to provide adeiiiiiitcly, • even generously, for actual victims of war and their, dependents, but, to go no further. Such a program would not save a billion dollars, or anything nuar it, but it would make a very good start. .Our.military establishment is not very expensive, as such things. go, .ami '.. any important savings there are dc- pendent .upon greater progress toward world disarmament than is in immediate prospect. Our navy is expensive, but any major economies there arc also dependent upon world agreement. Possibly Mr. Roosevelt's economy program .wilt .be favored by the achievement of such an agreement at Geneva this year. If that fails is it more than a little difficult to see bow he can fulfill his promises? Make Them Pay! The plan of Chicago's city ofTidals to end the "taxpayers' strike" in llis-.L' city by depriving those who don't pay their taxes of such essential services as city water, garbage collection and so on looks as if it ought to be highly effective. Chicago has approximately §200,000,000 coming to it in taxes which are sadly overdue. Originally, these taxes went unpaid because of the scandalous mess into which politicians in charge of assessment and tax-levying managed (o get the city; but a good deal of this mess has been .straightened out by now, and (hose, dlizuns who still refuse to pay are simply destroying their city's m-dil. The proposal to cut these people olT from essential cily services ought to cause a lot of them to look at thhiKu in a new light. Some of them, of course, simply can't pay—anil for .such a people, allowances undoubtedly will be made. Those who can pay but won'l, however, tlcscrvu drastic treatment. Prosperity by StaUile J'rosjjcrlly by statute :>n:l executive decree is It or finite promises in it; name. The sorry nt or makes promises In i'.s n.ime. The sorry . fncl is that belli Hoover and Roosevelt aie In in n mad scramble lo see who can make the mosl out of Ihe natural desire of the people for better limes. GeciL I.-UF.U-.KS sometimes rjocs with now! goveinim-nl mid loriicliines with bad government. Economic law doi-s not go by yea- unil-Jiay vole and economic penalties arc not subject to pi-esUlciiliii! clemency. IJui (lie old lickuni is belli;; used by bo'.h parlies. President Hoover was nl. it n few days u-p. More recently Governor Kucscvell returns lo Ihc competition by pi-omblng the fanner recovery of buying power through "some form of what the farmers of this country know as n (arm benefit." To The News thai Is pretty empty; obviously it is vague, and the value ot 11 is (mile small, except for campaign purposes. Beyond that the Governor would withdraw much farming land from farming purposes, dedicating It ,iu u great reforestation program. Even with regard to Ihc reforestation, which Is clearly u mailer of (he nexl fony to sixty years, Cnnrtidnle Rocsevclt can nut restrain himself from the sham of pretending that It will be a tremendous and immediate' relief to unemployment, Cutting out ilcud wood and putting down fires will give "another field for Ihc employment of gvcai numbers of our citizens," lie 1 says. The inilh is that the farmers dispossessed .by reurins marginal lands would probably shift, over lo fnrcslry service mid would supply, all. (he unskilled labor In lhat direction that -would be needed. General unemployment would scarcely he nffrclcd nl all. Between slide-rule Inrmlni; by Hoover and silver-spoon [arming by Roosevelt lucre Is lltila to choose. Both are. 'hallow In Ihclr nolions and both wish very earnestly to he President for the next Jour years. Farm relief will not come out of Washing Ion. . —Semi-Weekly Farm News, Dnllns, .Tex. : Bank bandits succeed jteuausc lljcy are smarter Ihan the ordinary hi-jackcr and plug thief. —Sheriff L. E. Alderman ot growers county, Kansas. * * * The irouble with me Is, I'm so passionately fond of ice cream sodas that I could put on live pounds a v.eek if I didn't watch myself. —Marion Davics, film star, en visit to Cleveland. * * * If employers ct labor throughout the nation will give the sliare-lhe-work movement their full support, increasing employment, ereatlncj wcrk opportunities for idle people, great improvement will be noticeable within a very short time in the industrial and economical situation. —William Green, president American Federation of Labor. * t * I haven't got a job. and I nave nnly 51.70. lion- atcii: it? —Robert Lake, paroled convict, asking to be rc-admlllcd to Sing Sing prison. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Ocl. 7S, 1913, American! sl'i'ilwl thy Conltaiu region, French attacked on a seven-mile llnv nisi of l.aon. Rhiir,' Germans were In wild ni°ht. in I'.ily, Allied foi'ces captured Coiict'llano. five miles from the Piave, and pushed on along a iron; of 37 miles. Continuing its efforts for im- ntt'rihitc c.:s;:<!ion of hostilities on 1;; fronts. Aaslria-Hmi'jary sent :> note to SceMai-y Lansing, ask| iir; him to intervene '.vith Presl- i drnt Wilson fur ;in immediate ar- I mi.'.tice. i In Ccnnaiiy, jihc! federal coun- , cil approved lie bill amrndini; the ; f.i'stiiiition in tiio form Adopted j by the ReichsUi;. The Bavarian picnik-r nctlfud il'erlin that the liavarii'.n rcyal fiur.ily would claiui I tl:o imperial (hicue In tlie event I of KuUcr Wilhclm's abdication. I The ri-p'.'.blk: uf Chechoslovakia I was proclaimed. "Patience, dcari Let's wail until the game begins." an. Wifl Vote Mixed Ticket Boils Are Most Dangerous of All Diseases of the Skin By DR. MORKIS KISHBE1N , venting boils are simple. They in- LOUrr Journal of the American elude particularly the' nvoUlance cl 1 Medical Assoi-i:ilicn, and of ily- rubbing of the skin by irrilalin- ' gfla, the Health Magazine I clothing, and cleanliness" of all no' ; - ' Of all Ihc nuisances to which; (ions of the bociy. For years som- mmian flesh Is subject, probably! people have argued that yeast tak- nons (s so annoying as boils. Ever • en internally is a preventive ot skin since the Bible mentioned the fae;-. : infection.? and of boils, but con-' that Satan went forth and smote I troll?d studies made by D- Rim»rt ! Job with sore toils from the solo Hallam failed to verify any aclnal i CfffCAGO. iUL')— Kirty Jacksjn, who will to -01 iu-xt .-pring. is wearinn a "Heaver" l.-ul'.ou nnrt a "Horp.or"' ba:lge. "I'd liks to soe a Republican president ami a Democratic governor of Illinois," In: oxplainocl. "I'm going to vo;o for H?vb:rl Hoover and ,!udi:e Henry Homer for i that reason." Jackbon said he's going to get up early election clay to cast his vote. . •. THIS CURIOUS WORLJT-. 'i \ COLOGHZ. | , CATHEOPAL '.! DESIGN AND A PROWSSOF '" •"'!'»'* EVERLA5 A RSH WITH A SOCTION "" COP ON TOP OP ITS HEAD IS USED BY TH£' CHINESE IN CATCHING TuRTIEs ..' A STRING 16" TIED TO ^HE TAIL OF THE FISH AND * IS RELEASED fr-l THE WAVER/ WHEN THE fISH ATlX-THES ITSHLP TO A TURTLE, ' .SHERMAN FULLS IT Oft' ot lils foot unto his crown, men have bsen studying tills condition and attempting to alleviate it. The modern scientific physician value for yeast in this connection, i Once ths toil has deveiopsd I it is customary lo apply heal un- 1 til it reaches the stage known as; knows thai bolls are caused by ripening, and tlicraaftsr to perniii the fiction of germs. Thess germs I Ihe infected material lo escape blare found in the matter that enn 1 culling into the boil i be taken from the boil. This do ;s i This is not the kind of .sur-ral ! not mean that the mere presence Operation that anyone ought >o" do ot the germ on the skin will cam: J on himself. Ic b .ireessarjTlo mike OUT OUR WAY By Williama — . — / GOOD HE-' LU MEX'HR BH X SEE. TH' (TO MEOW,AM' WlltM HULL o' "TV-V VJGOOC> -TH' V-v- o^^r-,^ ,-r- 1 . > / ^=^-~ UOM- MtvJE.qse.EM > n boil, because these germs nre frequently caused on the skin, i II- Ls necessary to liave some breakdown in tlie resistance of the human being to infection, and finite frequently to have an irritated place on the skin, or a broken placo Into which the germ can Bain access. There seems io !>:• no doubt but that bruising an:l iri-i- lalion of the skin is an itnpjrc.mt faclor. People who ride a preat deal on horseback, men who \Vi>-ir I collars that are ragged or too much | worn, women who shave under ;he • nrins without suitable antiseptic [ care or with dull instruments \ili I will get boils. No doubt. Hie presence ol re I hair on the back of the neck and j under tho arms aids in the ;li-vel- | opmcnl ot openings into which the I germs penetrate. Childron are (much less likely to develop b-ils I than nre ajnlls, perhaps boc i'se , of the absence of hair from ih" ] skin of a child. This applies also, of coin.i" in general to tlie skin of ircm»i< Then is plenty of evidence ;lut an excess of sugar in t.: ( . blood such as cccurs in dhbetev may b" associated particularly »•';'•"' -y-.c perslsinnco ot infection win',' v Vi' s Th:re is also liMihcDd in::- he' pi-3£2iice cf infections oJ •!•"' -'-]„ generally, s i, c h ns ctv.om.i. ['.'„ [--[, and Inflammations of v\ v ^j n ' from various chemicals mnv % £ llu resistance ot th- o^i that bolls develop sccend.irLy." The boil is usually no! i-,i-, r , ..... •cricusly and yet it, p-Eba'-i- ,'.. more deaths Ihan am- 'mil.. ••".'.- [„ ! disease. Particularly dan-'er'-'" •'-',-, ol course, boils ou'ti-e lips '-',,. " c ",' the fiice near the HOSJ.'TJ'. ". .,-' r . and neck arc iccogniwd a< ,= ,.'.''. zones. ' •'•••>>•' There i. also the likoliho;> : ; ; ut bviis iu c;her parts of tr--- ,-dv may develop secondarv m<••-.'. „" such ns abscesses of imnr'•"i *• nnd particularly iiiK'Vv.jiis the sciciiiinc term os'toonm-i •'.'. bj ' ^Obvionsly. Hi; methods" c:" : rc Hydraulic Streams Uncover Gold Deposits Hi? incision with scrupulous (!lDan-!i Hn??s and lo us? proper aiitlFjpli: [ solutions to prevent infections' of Ihe skin elsewhere. r IE SUCKING-FISH, or Reraora, is the hitch-hiker of the marine world. When a lar y e shark or turtle comes near, the Hen, ra aU.c « itself by mean, of the suction disc, aad L- carried alon" it ™t only alfordcd the protection of lts , Brgc hosfSj 1)ul also "ofit" kills made by them. Old mariners believed the Hemora capable cf rctardiiiij the progress of vessels. '•"u-ioie ci XKXT: What is the origin of Hie word Hallowe'en? CHURCH EXCUSES KY GEORGE \V. BARHAM THE CHURCH AN'D THE BOOILEGGUR Tlic church In your community lives and carries on because it Is supported by certain people of the community. Tiio bootlegger lives and carries on in your community because certain people support him by buying his wares. A comparatively few people in your community do not support Ihe church. A comparatively few people in your cdmmunity support the bootlegger. The church needs support. The bootlegger must .have it. Your church is one thing the bootlegger fears. Attend and Support Your Church' Committee. £V R. G. MONTGO/AERY ttr.nr, TOEM v U A I.I, Riu'iiHcn ASPKH lrr.- Utiu'. ill (r mm lo vlicrU up ncliUtlr*. llnll KTIJ-^ lie cl:rpti. (irr.Miii nm) (ircvcnl 1'txm I l»n.\A. Oi-io'ii tl.iiinlnrr. fro ti:un-r^. Mr lell-i dpr he H STAX- "You arc a fine one! Dona laughed softly he's been askiug for ho explained hrieny this afternoon, Dail." yo«." Asnor jjr'Pped Dudley's arm Tho doctor smiled, uut not witli- d propelled lifm toward the main out a (race ot irritation. Is slie liurt tad?" Dudley asked, for tlie first time, If you act like a man sho'll pull through," Asj:cr suaiiped. ])i'in.i-:v vvi.vri:n.s. in nllh !»on:i. K "f-- "illi lirt lo Ul\vf. lit crt IIIT r.-Mlirr lit y Ihr n^lil (vlrh ».ill. Ittttlli'r r:inrrl,ij:r rcrli<1c:ilc- flllcll nl "lilch lir ILIIT. In I-.M-. llnil l-i n cn^cil o* l;Uli:i^ a r:incrr ninl uiiiiEiillim IliJt, frnin :ir.il-n>Ei. [1m :in<l icll liim *Tit- N iiinrrtril lf:::;iry to ucl lilni In prinnisc of ••iirrnitnil tlr.ll. [«• t -ni>:tiroil nfl I t:il I. Ur tnli SwiTfiin limit ll t)nnn. llr wai 1 1 n hrr to a rave. oavf anil rrsnifs For li;,ll. nhu 1^ mi t, nrid iTtpliiri'^ Eiti;>. S^\rr-In'-* TIMMI vlnri ji 1>i:i-:iln- ^bllr t^T.l^e l.l:» In. I Mim M^niK tlivnt ^fl «UIi hrr unit ana tr n •» M.-iH. IH- Ift* her r,i!ir lil.i IHIT«.P n»nl pmml-irn Itt ci:ni- Tin II tlinl niuht. Mr -.nj!« 1:0- I.i (<»:Mlnc (In- ciiuijf rj". fldllfOT fiilhiMi [!i,n:i nnil Irir-t In *htii>1 Mrill, Affrr liU ivsr:i|ii*. Dnnn proni. fnco showed ft great deal ot concern and lie seemed to bo very nervous. "Von have tlic ! doctor will] her?" he risked, j "The doctor will stay wilti her (all nlglil and EO will you," Asper ipoke shortly. Dudley nodded. "Of course," he •aid. slowly. Dudley ciilcred Dona's room and went Etral-lit lo licr side. Ho slood looking dov.-n upon her sllll form, then dropped to his knees beside fier. Taking ono of her slender hands in liis, Dudley held It ami Gazeil silently upo:i the softly moving Ill's. A queer liglit shone In his eyes ns lnj b:ut forward, but lie did not SK.I:,-. » tn fri:;-i Itnc'-tltrntr <i"rcr tvnr flir rli)j:c. Flcr Iior^r K iitntrr tu-t. S'Eic rrt;r:lti» . Mont. (UD-TYv- , t mountains cf gravel v:iti, '-,":;.' Hire many limes groalrr than "•%( of tic l.ir^s; riro hose, h ..... '],? «™il,c streams are uneovcrin.-c!, W copc.-l;,- j., lllis sjed,.,/ . Libby Creek was cnc- U" ^-™, ^11 Mrly gold Uls!l , A ',- ' |- ' revived during recenf -\ 0 :'," s cp=i-ato« entered tic dis rc't -u h BUm maclilnwy. aiu - OIK .^ , ^ development of lh ' e ™ ^ The ledges which ihcv arc on arc said to ?' 1-200 feet abavc ^ p:: lM . , !r:aai „,. !) ci.t hi- Libby Ci-e<i i;a\v f-om " n\ rr li •>Iinii tin:-:. n In; jitn .\OW CO O> WITH tlip nccnxln^ iin UinilcT Iin^ hrrn rltllnK nr.tl mnnnl tir fniiml. , T STOU\ ciiArrEii XL ASPICH waited fully 15 cilnulcs al ll;e corrals bcfuro Dudley arrived. Mallny rode away at a lo;ie without lookinr; back, or saying word regarding bis dcstlnntion or when he would relnrn. Ditulcy csiv.c In fit a trot. rjICFOUK lioon tlie next day Dona o|::::cd her eyes and looked arontid. Tiie familiar surroundings of her rooai brought her back to wlial Iml happened. The doctor fjot up ::;»! EU'.Hed ilown at licr. lie motioned la Asper who was standing t'CSldo an open window. Instantly llio old limber man was nl Hie bed- Dona smiled up at him and stretched out her band. Asper pressed it gcnlly ns be bent forward. "•Sorry, dad," she murmured. ".Never ml ad, D. yon arc all rlpht Is Dud?" Dona asked, as though slio hail remembered him "He'll ue in in a miuute," Asppr promlseil. "I'll liikc out and tell liim you are awake." Dona held out a hantl weakly. 'First tell me. what linpp.cmcil to tlie roan?" There was real concern in her eyes. Aspcr cleared his throat aud looked at tlie floor. "He was killed?" Dona faltered. Av.pcr urinliteneil suddenly as he rai;emliercd thai Malloy had ridden 0:1 an crrtind of his OWP making. "Malloy went out to get lilm -ml that lioy can sure tnko caro of horse." "Malloy Is a good fellow, Dad," Doua murmured. • * • 'P1IK doctor stepped oiilsido and A Aspcr follov.'cil him. "Klic ought to go Iwck to sleep aud rest an hour or so tuoro Ijeforo Winters talks to her," tlic doctor said gravely. "She will ho sitting up tomorrow. 1 never saw n;oro vitality." He shook his l:cad. "She will not slay in lied." Asper crunlcd and looked otx)«l liie hii; main room. Dudley was no 'vl-.oro lu sight, 1ml his door was cicu. Asper walked over and looked tu. Dudley was slandins IKJ- toro tho mirror, smooliilns l.'ack his fcalr. He wna as fresli as a newly- o|:ciicd rose. Aspcr snorted disapprovingly. Dudley dropped llic l-ruslics lio had teen running through his hair and stepped for- iv.-ird. "ll.is she wakened"" he asked. Asnor nodded. "Doe says you'll lo wait until she liar, had an and I'll E et that fellow, Hall." As- \ t:1 ' !cr * l -*P ot a " llollt or lTC °- shc ' s I, TAJ I v /ivj*i t ohlrt oiul H'-iTitc I ft In) L* tell yon something else." Stie stirred j Dudley laid a band on tho older as though to sit up. Tlic doctor lifted 'Tint will be all of the talking for ] >. j man's n a warning hand ! !:c 5alli - Courier Me was ns spotless and nimifilcd ns | [-.c-r s hj s jaw shut hard. lliniigli be had Jii^l come from Ins I Dona sliook her heail. "I must j aiiosit t'ii'ts uuslncE roo.-n. The old tlmlier fclng's anger almost choked him as ho watched his son-lirlniv slide from Ills saddle. "\Vberc have you been?" Aspcr de ma 11 ilc d. Dudley looked at his fnlbcr-tn- law Iu a Eiirprlscd manner. "1 gol liero Just as soon as I beard a!*uil It." bo Want-Ads to reutl glare - His face '--sUcii u k, ;\itt .\£-jcr's 's arm. "I'll be- very careful,' and Dudley went down to Tint will be all or the talking tor j ">i lli ' "nu iJimiuy went down lu this mornlns." he said as ho mo-!, 1 ' 10 """'^J 0 , scov " 1110 rmn had , , , p'Cen brought In. Malloy was not lo tloncd Asper away from the li«l.|,. 0 fo .,, K , but a y(n||1 .. hclpcr w Tbo medic did not Intend lo tnke any chances with his patient. Asrer backed off. "I'll be In after dinner and have a little ui* with you. Belter go lo sleep now." on hand." "Did they find the roan?" Dudley Jtkcd. ^ The boy nodded toward n saddle t'::.l LTV on tho ground at the door o' tie harcess room. "Had two bul- let holes in him and didn't get far," 1 "Dead!" Dudley spoko nervously. The toy noddcr! anil went on working at a cinch he was repairing. ASPER said nothing, but ho turned away and walked slowly up tbo liill. Dudley saddled hia horse and rode out ol camp. Ho wag doing n lot of hard thinking snd needed to lie alone. Decisions camo hard with Dudley but ho knew ho bad ono to make without mncli more delay. An hour later bo returned. Aspcr met liim oulsido JUona's room. TJia old timber king was smiling broadly. "Co in and have a dial with her. She has been trying to talk abo;a the timber business but 1 was able to bead lier off. Bui watch your step." He palled Dudley's arm liearily. Dudley enlcrcil llio sick room will] a swift stride. IIo was met by in eager smilo from Donn. lie fat' v down beside her. The doctor l:aiT ( gone and they were alone. Duu'lcy ', bent close to ber. "I'd have been In early but t missed you when you wnkc tbo first time and they wouldn't let me come until now," be said. Dona bad been struggling with herself and had come lo a decision that liad given her a peaceful feeling. Slie was resting now alter strenuous cscitcmeiil and felt sho could forgot and give licrscl! wholly to Dudley, lie deserved U afior tha way he bad acted. "Will yon do something for me, Dud?" slid asked, sollly. lie squeezed her hand. "Anytulns you want. D," be said anil meant It. "Get S^m Dean up here and have him marry us." Dona clung to his band. She felt that all the turmoil and uncertainly would go If sho had tlic strong bond of marriage lo shut out tbo memories of the other man who had broken faitb with lier» Dudley's faco did not change but a cold panic gripped at lilin. He was not sure now that ho could do It. Tlio past week bad been a trad ono for him. loo. But he was gamo in Iho present clrcumslances and willing to promise anything. 'Sure, I'll get him," he said and bent lo kiss her lips lightly. Dona clung to hlra a liuie, tlicn 1 lay back. It seemed she bad at lost ' found retugo from the constant I doubt that had been availing tor. ; ("To Ue Continued) J

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