The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 2, 1932
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dLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS COURIER NEWS OCXTRUK MM0 00; PUBLISHERS o. a. musoocK. »itos 1 W, EAOna, *arotJ*Jn« Ittttoeal AdrmMoc HepresttvUtlves: W D«iUe<, toe, M«v York, Chicago, at Ionia, DfJlu, KAOSU City, Ultie ..... Evetr Afternoon Except Sunday. AiUNd-H"iecon.d elm matter at the post oOiee •* ' BlythetlUt, Arkantu; under act of Oaogrm October «. 1»!7. OK United Pita SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Blylhevlllc, 15c per wetk or JSJSp per year in advance. By mail within a radius o{ 50 miles, »3.M per year, 11M lor «tx months, 85c for three months; by mill In postal zones two to six, lncl115 '"' tg£0 per year, in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per .year, payable In adrance. That Divorce Slump Records of the Chicago divorce courts show that fewer people get divorces in time of depression than in lima of prosperity. During the ..first nine months of 1932, the divorces grunted in Chicago reached a total 13 per cent below that recorded. for the same period of • 1931. This seems to he, one' of those little by-products of tlie depression Uia't can give rise to a .good deal of speculation, Why should divorces fall oil' in rjad times? Is,;it because'people fire less willing to 'cut loose from an cs- . .tkblished home where there is, what- eVer the drawbacks, at [least a certainty of.food and shelter? Is it because the mere cost of a divorce is iTiore than a lot of would-be divorcees : can afford? • , Or is it, perhaps, because some of '. the ".marital difficulties that seem to * loom so large in ordinary times fade into .insignificance when real troubles arise? - vfnto factories and slave themselves jn- '•to ill health. 'We have let them sub- slut pitifully on starvation rations in mining towns; \vc have huddled them in dreadful city tenements, where the rules of sanitation and privacy arc completely ignored; we have let tlit!r)i bear the brunt of industrial disputes. If there,is one thing the, mass 9!' people in 'America arc thoroughly agreed upon, it is tiiat Communism h'as no place in otir land. H»t that is no reason why we cannot borrow an idea from a Communi.-lic government, if it happens to be a good one; and this notion of Russia's—that it. is the duty of the state to provide every child with a decent chance at' health—is about as good an idea 'as any go'vern- ' .merit could get. . • i ..Is not thai an idea/which a great capitalist nation isn't, capitalism to do. can 'adopt? If it as some explaining —Bruce Gallon. Russia Shows Us the Right Way The best-nourished children in all of Europe, according to a survey made by a group of physicians, are those found .in Soviet Russia. Div'Jc-hn Sundwall of the University of Michigan, summarizing the physicians' findings before a recent meeting of the American Public Health Association, declares that this is due to the health-promoting activities undertaken by the .Soviet government. A lot of news stories have come out of Russia in the past decade. Some of them have been startling, some of them have been of a type to make gods and men weep; but none of them, surely, has been quite as significant as this one about the children. . Nor has ;any of them had a more direct appeal to this country than that one. For we pride ourselves on being a great humanitarian nation. From the winning of our independence onward, we have always kept in mind the kind of world that we would be handing on to our children. The highest dreams of our nation have always centered about that fervent hope that they would .have things just a little bit better than we hurt them. But while we have had this hope, we have been careless about the details. We have let om- children go Out of Debt by Saving and Paying Oat. Economy Enables Fordycc to Pay All Debts. That headline Is a whole volume on the •manngeinent ot public affairs- especially in these times. This Dallas county city has simply used old- fnshloned thrift—snvecl on derating excuses wherever It was possible tmd used the savings to'pay oil its obligations and get free of an interest bill. Specifically. Fordycc lias rpllrcd, four years In ndvnncc of maturity, $17,900 of bonds Issued in December, 1025, to vim until 103G. In addition, Sli.COO of floating debt has been cleaned up, while a municipal airport has Been acquired and oilier Improvements have been made. \ After (ill, this is the only way ihc various agencies of slate and local government in Arkansas arc going to act their financial aiTnlrs 1" order. Taxes do not furnish enough income to handle Indebtedness and. support government on.its present scale. And refunding debt only postpones the day of reckoning, and by so doing runs the unproductive interest• bill still higher. With Increased taxation out of the question, the " one key to the problem Is to-cut-government living expenses, precisely tile 'step which a private, family of limited Income and. wjitli debts to pay would have to take. v ,. . : . r , ; . -^Arkansas Gazette. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark WE£NESD^Y,_NOVKJIBI;H 2, losJ CHURCH EXCUSES By George W. liarluim Jim-that's my husband—seems to have things muddled up a bit. He hail a Ions; tall: v.llli some of the members of our church. I llilnk It \':sa the two they send iucuud to collect mnrpy. Jim tgld lihn that with everything eolng so bad and both of us out o! the church that he dkl not iecl that tt would ke risht for him to pay. I feel the tame- way about it. I think if we rank! niMie up our mind to put om 1 Otters In then it would be all light for us to pay bill ns It Is. wo. as you might yaw are not real full church members and I told Jim—that's my husband—tl;il if these IHEII "c»j;ne bothering him asaui to scjid them to inn as I f'o! that I am much heller at explaining lliincs than ho is. If course, Jim means nit lisht but he is rather slow not c,nlv In talking hut In thinking, tint! a lot of times he is misunderstood or rather I understand lh.?rc nrc a. lot of pr-cplc just like we are, tliey brought their letter with, them and have never joined (he church here so if we pat in i>. lot of money, the otters who r.ve holding their IcUevs will te expected to put In some so it would not be fair to them. \l RTS.U. 3. MX Orr.O 1°53 &Y "How can 1 get anywhere in the business world? The first time I bring the sijcs manager home to dinner, yon burn the pork chops'." Resistance to Germs Saves (Humanity From Destruction By DR. MOflltlS FISHBE1N , vasion. Editor, Journal of the American | Such conditions cccur, for exam- Medical Association,..and. jot-Hi'- | pic, when a population anttii", gcia, the Health Magazine' i whom a disease has never pr^vi- It 'has been estimated that 50! misty appeared suddenly comes in per cent of all lh° diseases nb:'jl I contact willi the disease. TVis cc- which medicine knows mcst arc currcd In the Faros Islands when caused by attacks en the human i measles wa.s brought by a ship car- bpdy by germs capable of causing disease. If one includes 'all-of t'ne diseases which rjopres?nt comp'i- rylng white men, at which time more than half the population of the islands died of mcaslc.i. cations and after-effects of infec- It-sometimes happens that the ticns of the human body, the:percentage is probably much greater. Students of infection arc' inclined to Include four factors as chieily responsible lor mfectiqn ot resistance oi the tony to on; disease is broken down by a mil:! attack ot a previous disease. Fcr instance, a parson who has had influenza or diabetes or lubcr- - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - is THE MOST OFAUAHLWALs- 8EU3W MAN/ THE STANDS NEXT, AND THE - INDIAN ELEPHANT PANXS THIRD. VIELD TWENTY COMMODITIES-- NOT ONE PARTICLE Iff WASTED. CAN BE TAKEN THROUGH' STEEL PiAIES SEVERAL INGiES 7HICK/ V, S. TKOOI'S AHVANCE On Nov. 2, 1018. American troops broke through the Gorman lii'.^s along tin Frcyu sector, cwtuvin? ChampigiieuUc. Buiancy, Fosse, Barricouil, Villers-dcvant-Dun and Doolcon. The British army took Valen- cienrss. The Italians advanced north in the Trcntlno as far as the Sugana- Valley. King Boris of Bulgaria abdicated and a iifiisnnt government was Shiirklng Is a profitable industry in South Africa. Every parj| of a shark is used for something. The fins go to make soup well-tc-do Chinese. Shoe?, purses and other leather goods are'| made from the skin, after the rough surface has been rcmoveciP Until cheap sandpaper came on the market, the rough, scaly skiiv of Hie snarl: was used for sanding wcod. The meat is dried anct packed fur shipment into Africa or Malay. Shark-liver oil i^ widely used in the manufacture of soaps and margarines. Th|l teeth are sent to the South Seas (o be used for money. .NEXT: What larje .inimal learns to SH'Jm before it can walk? explained. "But when I got drunk I scolded my wife for butting into my affairs. I had lo show her I was running the place. Then she told on me. savins; it would do me formed uncrv the leadership of B0 oil to have to spend a 'few M. Slambii'iwsky, v;l:u formed a republican army. the body: First, -the prosence ( ct a culosis, or- soma other chronic dis- gcrm with sufficient toxic jx/wer lo ! ease, mny thereafter develop pneu-. grow in trre body; second, a jUffl-lmonia or typhoid fever or rlieu- Women arc' Iwvlns'.-'the btat^.tlme ever, :;ow, but you men still have •thdj-'asp'ci^dency. W^icn I \vns a girl'I would" ast'-n^nfttW, If |my brother, despite the fnct that'/Bje''coulcln'l j\c!d nnd I could, was still smartcr.-tbari i- : My mother would say, "Yes, he is'J'ii'Vniiiii." That's over now, but the men don't';hay'c such a bad time. —Clemcnce Dane, British playwright ami novelist. * * -» .' . Each of my seven sons was nursed by his ino- Iher ami she drank Milwaukee '.fxr.' Don't let anyone tell you that ~bcCf hurt them—the youngest Is six feet two inches tall. — Senator Hiram Bingliaiu of Connecticut. * •* » You'll find we Irish writers are an ignorant lot. —William Duller Yeats, Irish poet. * * » There Is no doubt that half the present Japanese submarines are capable of making n round trip voyage across the Pacific, nnd would therefore be able to conduct an oiien- sive on the western seaboard of the United • Stales. Nor would it be impossible for Ihc ' largest Japanese boals to menace Ihe Panama Canal. —Hcclor C. Bywatcr, British naval expert. -. . , • cicnt number of these germs overcome attacks by the body against the germ; third, some special condition in the body (that makes it possible for the germ lo live and grow; and fourth, seme mclhod of gelling ihc germ into Ir.e body. Were it not for tiie facl Ihai human beings develop within their bodies conditions which mate it difficult, for germs to live and grow. | the human race would long since jliave been destroyed by tec bac- I teria. • : :< . [l! . I However, Ihe resistance which the human being hns because of these conditions is not absolute. In the first, place, the condition of j the human being changes from I time to time and there is evidence j that resistance is decreasoc! when i Ihe body is greatly iiriclerr.-j;i;ished, | or when a psrson is exceedingly . fatigued, or when he has i;c:n ex- l posed to sudden severe cliuujcs of temperature, or in- several other | ways. I * * * [ Therefore, the line ol I varies in lt.s Strength frD:n ;:inc to lime and when the enemy ; , sufficiently numerous, or Eu!l':.:ciHly strong, it breaks through. For ihls reason, even in ihv most severe epidemics, some |v:-:,;)!e escape although there are cimjitiiiis n which practically every u._> at- tackei is unable to rc;is'. \--~? iu- matic fever or tuberculosis much easier than he would have previously. Wife's Information la Husbaad's Arrest CHEAT FALLS. Mont. (UP) Albert Bulkny believed in making "home brew"— and drinking months in jail," he testified. Tl:.? sentence was suspended on three years' probation. Skunks, hi Lamb's Role, For Old iNursery Rhyme STERLING. Mass. CUP)—It was 1 here that the little lamb of the but Mrs. Biutay didn't. Albert miiEcry vViym? followed Mary to Bnliay received a 60-day scnlcm: | school—but it is a sktak, not a in th: county jail for being in- ; lamb, whicli is the latest disturb- tcxiratcrt. de;pilu his i>lca that his ' wife "told on him." hcn I was s we gol' alon and Whcn I was sober 1 kept still j skunks. ins element in the village school. !n fact, it is a whole family of quarters in a hole under tin; schoolhouse, near one of the cn-> irnnces, and for several days the I G5 pupils passed that point, gin-J gerly en route to classes. : With thi aid of Iraps, school of- ! ficials finally rid the premises ol | the skunks. Radio-phone Calls Successful PHILADELPHIA. CUP)—Ninety-1 five and a half p:r cent of all ra-l dio-phone communications between! pilots in fligtt and ground stations! were successful, tlie Transcontinen-;| tal and Western Air Lines said. right," The polecats established head- NORRKOPING, Sweden <UP) T One of Sweden's o!do-t ncwspn Ins Norrkopings Tidningar, has cii-' tcred upon its 1751U year. It wasj startsd on Ocl. 14, 1758. F'1 1 .1^ U.M.N ni-fii.^r. 1 . AHI'^r! DKI.li. livnlu? l'i"K, cif having mm »;iut «lio iilll-niin li, clircll ll[i I'll '.:'.•• i:rll«Tllrv Ilnll »^)« lir l» r.'.r.tiinu n rlirrli. I>cli» h:ijs lie «>ll {;,] (n IHTMIII sinil Jircvcixl II. L'|Htn ^VR. 6. MONTGOMERY set bad, on time D tllo coum not lielp adding this bit of advice. Aspcr turned to his room. He went insiilt! and gol out Ills old revolver. Iio bad deeded not to take They would uo U.::V'.MJI tin- Hi-!,.'i dnu ill- (rll« BLACK. I>M>M:Y >\lt!i lln:i:i. c Uall sn\r)i DOXA. r. from l;lilnji|jrri«. lir I. ST.l.VI.EV IVIXTKHS, i'i'.i "'Hi li" in Til re r KiviT* 111 SCI lirr fnlher In give "P iiir rm-iii ultii llnll. inullw Kt" ••> iiinrrhiKe iTttllii'.-ilc mini ""*• ithh-li Ue hurra in me. Hall '* ncvtitnl "I UIIIItiB n runner nnil «r \viinnillim I'elo Iriini nmhmh. Ilnnn hat lo »lio« lilni Iht icrtili. r:ilc nTnl lc-11 liim *Iu' I* ni:irrK-il u> llntllrjr In url liim lo promist l« n.l rnhlfil oi villunlilc i po-.sr hr.TiInl l>7 ANN ARBOR, Mich. (Ul'i new gold discovery is cla::r., d by University of Michigan The gold, according to V. Baxter, professor of si fo;:st pathology, was four, pelts of four silvcr-tippc bcars. shot in Alaska. A^ of the find. t)r. Baxlcr i ter. lo Alaska in an learn soincU'iiig of the in...:s ol benis. He believes Ihc — zzlios "|>ickcri up" the gold \ihi:i ; oiling ] In n Yukon slrcam. mists. Dow i and n the :-rlzz!y result writ- ! rl to THMEGUESK Aiirrninul IJnll. Donn Knr* put nml 1% t-.Tiilortil ntlcr ir;iiiK lo •Imof Itnll. lie Inkc* licr lo n cnve. H\v,TKln Tinils Ilie <-.nvc itutl Tr;i- ciu's Ili.i.n. Hi' u:iil« r.ir ll.nll. "tio I. oat. ri nil rnpl tiro Mm. .swcr- pln's men ilnrt u 'lyncMt't; «M1C lntil:>C him In. l>i>nn Kl.-imH them tit? «Hli IICT KUII nntl frees U:iM. Me trl« lier Inhc hi* liorse "ml triiuiliei in come fnr II Hint nlK'^1. lie «:i» li= I* lenilnK Hie cnmHry. Illlillrr [nlliMT^ Dunn null IrlC" 1" • litm: llilll. Aller III* CM-ripe i)nnn ITiiinUrx lo niiirrT PiiJIejr. Dnnn Tltleii OHI lo lnve.tle.ilc iiu«r any men \viili in liio way in case ho wauled to scout arouu<! quietly. Aspcr Delo had suddenly decided lhat he was on tho trad; of all ol his Irou'ilcs. Sinn ISall had convinced him lhat there was a reason for nil Ibis tronblo beyond a, fend between them, and Asper was a mnn who liked to get at tho bottom of things. The next mornl'ig Iio was up and had dressed before dawn. Iio lett the liuililiiiE wilhoul making a sound. Down at Hie corrals nil was njiicl anrl ho was ablo to saddle a orso without disturbing anyone. The colil morning air struck him In Iho faro ns he headed lowari Ihe IMss Creek t/ait. Asper smiled grimly as he thought of Hall. This DIB pain nio old timber king bent and checked tin) Mack dust for horso tracks. Someone bad gone down over thai trail the night before. Aspcr pulled asiilo Into the brush and sat thinking. Ho had made a mry imporlant discovery but he did not know thnt Dona had done the E3ine thins several days before. He was mulling over tlio significance of his flu ft when a snapping Iwig v.-arncil him someone was coiu- ag. Ho peered through the wide oak leaves and waited, his gun ready. lielow him a blnck horse appeared on tho trail/ Aspcr could see a cowboy liat bent low to avoid branches and limbs. Tlio rider was approaching unsuspectingly. "Ball," Aspcr grunted. "Walking right Into my He leveled his £un aud time lie woiiM be as wary as an old JI1 S trail well. hands." wailed. The man came on at an easy trot. is horse evidently knew the tffist- glint in the mnr,'» eyes thai warned him of Iroiioic bsi lie \>Ei nol quick enough lo mcel it. A rifle br.rrcl jammed inlo the small ot his back and he knew he had mado a mis- lake. Swergin had Mm. 'Don't make n move," a voico from behind ordered. Inwardly berating himself, Asper sat still while Swcrgin recovered his gun and look Aspcr's gun away from liim. Swersin was leering trl- umplianlly now. "Clot a ropo and Iio his uands la front ot Him," he ordered. Tho man who bad shoved tho rifla into Asper's back rodo around n front nnd dismounted. Swergin covered his employer with his six jm while tho man proceeded to tie \sper fast to his own saddle horn. "You cnn't get away with this tos. 7i;crs would bo no alons Ihc trail. If IVill was Jnsl tirav.-irs him on, Iho gunman would jc fooled. l-'or several miles Iio followed the beaten (rail, then ns EW dawn, began to light the woods he loot lo cover p.ud moved carefully from ono palcli c! limber lo anotUer. He rode with eyes and cars alert and kepi his heavy gun ready for instant aclio:i. /\5|>er'j TOiila took him Ulgh alonj Ilio Eido ot Hie mountain and liim out above tlie low sad- When the blacK was opposite htm Aspcr rushed his horse into the clcnr aud spoke sharply. "Put up your hands." Tlio rider jerlicil suddenly, then his hands roso slowly nnd his face was revealed. Asper's eyes widened. stuff," Aspcr growled. "If you'd have kcpl yaur nose out of Pass Creek for another day you would bave saved yourself a lot of trouble," Swergin snid ns he tested Iho rope that held his boss. "You nro as low as they Swcrgin!" Asper fumed. "Scud him on ahead." The tlmbci boss paid no attention to Asper't wrath. He was stnring into tho face of bis Tbo t]irco ri(lcr3 trailed slowly Uralic-r boss. llluoush tho limlicr and finally left "Sivcrgln!" Aspcr exclaimed, bul he did not lower his gun. IS THE POWOlSt A FlSH Off A MAMMAL 1 ? U uttol f«im umlcr her. She rvp: 1 cnn*elim»ne»» in rinil Suet licnillns o*crOner nnil nectui"™ llnll ol <lie .hoolinK. llnillcr !'n» bem rlUln» n lot nlonc nnil cnnnnt l.c lonnil. Diiilli-T e,.me< IB ""0 Dunn n»fc» *'n> "> marry licr. lie • tnlls. KAI.J.OY, nnll'» Irlriul, Umls him. Sinn ll.il! l>tail» bneU to Thrtc'ltlrcm. Itrtll rclurni nml t«ll.i Asper Uclo he hni Clinic to kill Stiergln jvow co ON WITH -riir. STORY CHAl'TKIl XL1I1 A Sl'EU went to Uoua's room thai nighl lo mnko suro E!IC wns|tcncil. 70«UtiR wcH. Ho meant to bo oft I "Hall was right," ho muttered as lor 1'ass Creek long bcforo siin.up o sent his horse toward HIE sound, next morning. Dudley wns silting attcnllvcly beside her. Asper Btayod n hc^f hour and when ho gat up to go nodded tor Dudley lo follow him. I'll hnvo lo rldo out loniorrow dlo ot tlio divide that separated Pass Creek from Threo Rivers. Oa a roeky point overlooking the valley lie was about lo explore, Aspcr halted and began to make a general survey of Iho canyon below. A llgbl breeze r.as fanning up through ihc stnnictl spriico as he bent forward lo listen. Distinctly through tlio dawa camo the nimble ot n truck trail where it crossei the ridge. Finally they halted before the "I'nt up lliat gnu," Swcrgin cn i,i n whero Slan hail Iwcn held ?ro\vlcd. I prisoner. Asper noled grimly that Aspor crowded close. "I'll take he had not checked his -country yours, first," he said grimly, then very well. The, evidence ot tua added. "Just to niako sure." cabin bnd been unknown lo him. SwerghVa face contorted into a I Swergin forced him to dismount scowl. "You sure got a nerve," he and mado him enter the log shack. protested augrily. With a rope, lie tied Aspcr to the Blm ,„ do, later," Swcrgin answered as he - isirouu lowered his nrms incli-r. Tho old tlmucr man Us-|?iiifted Ills weight In tho caddie,I" Asper coll ^ llc-U \^ m giving hla "What activity?" ho asked. m;m orders. "Rhlo back down and 'You linow what I mean. And I tc u t | lc boys lo dean up Ihc Inst of ile you're nt it you might explain tho t | ]r ib cr -md head out with tt." t'.io Mack liorso nnS tho cowboy j ^ [ ew mtnutca later Swergtn returned. Ho sat down on a sawed ... fiu ,.» », 1'got myself dressed up this way I Etump and began pulling on bis Ills horse to tako Ball In." Sworgln's manner cowboy togs. As quickly ns he had crowih of! was surly. ' undressed lie dressei agaia In lum- Answers ou bick Pij>'. morning on an Important malUr," ho spoke gravely. "Don't mention it 10 Dona ami stay with her. See 111 at slio is m overt out on the porch nnd mado comfortable." Dudley smiled and slappcil A.sper on tlt« srm. Ho was In raro goml splfits. "I'll laV;o carD of-Uona. Yor better bo carciul of youuclt and .Sl'Ell i •odo down nnglc. Ho liad yards when iroko Ihrough a Ihlck srowlh ™ b%Hid v"l "to 7 ten "Whit I, going on down in tho nerm an's togs which wero h ang tn S S A^per bolted to look .around canyon? You .night as well spit II on tho log wall circfully Tho trail was higher upUnt. I'm going down thero to 6C« "Cant you let an old man sl« c^rciuiii. A "" ^" l _ .. t ,.1*1. i,.HA^ «. A » A ^i,i «<, ciAr-1 ^««-n?'* A-?nnr domnnr orl . mild havo been reasonable , '»r myselt." Aspcr was cold as steel, down?" Aspcr dcmamlcil. road. Am- ! "c was a timber boss again. 'Swcrgln kicked the stump be tmd , • • • Used os a clmlr toward hla forrotr ' tw.Eted farther aro.nud boss. "Snu.t on thai and trt. H iorso or pack ? i n ,™,,l,l hivp r id o w^ d wn S .. lh« cllivih around . ta hta «ddta aud hi, lips p,ri«» mountain unless ho wanted to bidc-|io a beefy smile. Aspcr caught you can h c sneered. Do Continued)

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