The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 3, 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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Monday, December 3, 1934
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Page 4
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"PAGE FOUR COURUSB potnuKtt NKW* oo., PPB O. *, BiBCPPK, Wttf (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Sole NtUoniJ Aiyertlsipt ArkuuM DatllM, Inc., Now Tor*, , 8t LouU, D*IIM, gipu* city, Meapfcl*. Entered us second ulus oujter n Uie ^l onlcc »t BiythevlllV Ar- kaiisss, under get or Cgogreu, (Jc- tpber 0, 1S17. • • Served PS HATES By carrier m me ttcj pi Hjstwnue, i|o p#f *eek or J6.50 per year In »(lvuifc«. Dy moll within a radius of 80 milei, |3.00 pet ffar, JI.6D fur Biz mwttu, 85c for IKn« moniiu; :>y mall In postal zones two to ilx, Inclusive, f8.50 per year, In nones seven tmo eight, 110.00 pur year, payable In advance, Senator Long Gives Students Object Lesson in Freedom lluey Lung seems lo huvo tlonu the stiidonl.s of Louisimui Stntc University a double-barreled fnvor—quite tiniii- tenlionally. The unrest wliicli sui/.cd Ihc sliulcnl body, or a piiii of it, when tbe .student newspaper was gagged limy not last very Ion;;. It may not bother the Kinglisli in tbe least, and it may do . absolutely nothing toward freeing the university from his domination. But it is giving these young students the best possible kind of object lesson in two kinds of freedom. First of all, it is teaching Iheiii—in the most approved laboratory manner —just'wlint this famous old freedom of the press argument is all about. * * * . ;, When (lie stall' of the student paper .resigned after discovering thai it would ' bu lose: majestc to criticize •the senator, they learned something that newspaper editors of all times ami places luive .known, lo ) wit;,- that a iiewspiiper is worth notliing'whatever, to its readers or to ds publishers, if it be not free to uxpross opinion and present facts without interference from above. They will no!.'need, to be told, any more, that a people is not free if its newspapers are gagged. They have leaincd that much by sad experience and the lesson will slick. / .. So much for' liiu first' ol;jcct Jes.son. : The second one runs parallel; it is a succinct and memorable demonstration of the nature and value of academic freedom. » * * If ll)i;ie is one plait: above all other wheie men's minds should be free to rove in any direction that .seems good tu them, it is a university. There must bo freedom there, if there is none anywhere else. Without it, a university ceases l u be a place where minds are broadened and culture,is developed,'and becomes —a country cltdj, a political organization, an athletic association, O r what you wi<h; anything at all but a university. And (when that transformation takes pl.uc, the institution is no longer worth whal.il costs. Now a person who has succeeded in imparting thc.se two important lessons OUT OUR WAY in freedom has accomplished noteworthy, Many wple grow plil and die without evcc learning tlmt, If freedom can be squelched In the edi- torjal rooms and, on the campua, it in in danger everywhere, Sqiiator Long, amazing as it may seem, has H.etunlly broadened the uclu- ciitjon of tlje youngsters nt J.ouisiujm Stale. Farm Program Shows Up Well The financial angle of the farm program is Interesting. Newest lijfiires released hrWashington show thai farmers participating in (he crop adjustment programs have received, to dale, slightly, more Hum $507,000,000 in cash benefits. T'lijs, however, lias cost the treasury nothing, the processing (axes having taken in $558,000,000. These payments in themselves are an important contribution to fai-m income. But the AAA program must ultimately stand or fall on its success in increasing the farmer's income indirectly, by raising Ihe prices of the things he sells, rather than by its direct payments; and in this field, loo, the record is not half bad. Farm income for the current year is estimated at $0,000,000,000, which is about 19 per cent above the 1933 folal mVd some 39 per cent above the total for 1932. in other words, fh c program is costing the treasury nothing, and it is slowly succeeding in raising farm prices., U. S. in Antarctica The United Slates seems to havu received title, or something resembling it, to a considerable <|ii;mlily of new land. Admiral Hynl, having explored .« large' stretch of hilherlo undiscovered land in Hie Antarctic, claims it for the United States in Uie traditional manner. All in all, now, this country ha s a more or 'less valid claim to some 200,000 simaro miles in the vicinity of the South Pole. • I To be siire, there, is precious mile to show that this luiid is ever going to be worth anything tp us. Even H' the frozen soil should he found to be rich in mineral wealth, for instance, Aiilnrelica Is, a mortally cold sort of place that might easily resist development to the end of time. Still, with tim world almost, completely mapped and surveyed, it is somehow thrilling to bu -able to claim new territories in the time-honored way— by. riglit of discovery. So why shouldn't, we 'compote with privalc capital? If llicy don't like' it, l|,cy can lower their rules, -Secretary of Tntorlor Harold IcX-cs. * * * 'llio college woman marries llll she dies. — President Marlon Edwards Park, ot Bryn Aljuvr. • » H ' Wlml docs this currency rest, on? Gold? No! U rests on wind. — u. S. Senator Simeon D. Fcss of Ohio, By Williams rr.-'~. ;l t.-~- LISTEN, YOU! VOU KEEP YOUR, 8UGLE OUT OF THI? ( I'M NOT ASKING YOU A THING/ , MA— I SAID, MA — HOW DOES THIS NSW HAT LOOK OM _WHV. MOTHERS .GET QRAV, SIDE G14NCP By Qeorge Clark Joints May B<v Affected by Numerous Bodily Disorders E ^ «l'Tonr^ K „ i f I ^, l ' 1S i I ^M^^ tll ' ! li5SlICS of '*« W»f « iUiloi, Journal of the American in oilier parts of Uie bodv It be- Medical **<ja-itlon; and cf comes nc-cessary to'treat each pa. iH, (he lleallu -. infections make up a . large percentage of man's disabilities because of their relationship to heart disease. Out of 50(),OCKl persons In Massachusetts who sulTci-ed from lient as au individual and to control each of the abnormal coiu ilions as It is round. in older words, one must treat the patient and his disease rather than nil inflammations of Hie joints as one type of disease. For this reason, it is most im- chronic disorders, ISS.OOO had rhcu- L „, , inatism find SiiOO of these were porlnnt for the person with totally disabled. |chronic Jnnammation of tZ Joints """' " '' ' " tie There is no single cause of the various forms of rheumatic disorders, but. various disturbances of the body may result in affections of the joints. Sometimes a UiSUl lie I „. »..v. B ii*iiuo, uv(ui;nj)ji^> j <UIU JCJJIll-5 (ICC distuibailees of diet, and occn- healed overnight, slonally constitutional diseases may ! " be at thp background of an in- -(••>•» LIU |t wj. to select a pliysiciau in e has conridenco and to be willing to remain under Hint doctor's treatment for a long time, since chronic Inflammations of muscles to be 'Oh, motht-r you rt no h l|> will look when oit in iki All jot, it mti tlunl of lur Mmr is how (lamination of muscles and of joints. In many cases, an infection which Is localized in the tonsils or at the roots of the teeth or in the gallbladder may send infectious material into the joints. In such cases, obviously, the removal of tlie place from" which Ihe original infection emanates will stop further Infections from thai source,' bill will not, necessarily heal a Joint that is" already infected. , Therefore, any one of several :auses may bo responsible for starting a joint disease or an *n- flammalion of this kind, but Intel- other disturbances follow and complicate the condition. It is of utmost importance for a person who has an inflammation of the joints or any other type of rheumatic learn ihc primary ( disorder to Pup Happy Again After Operation Fixes Jaw, Leg CONNtAUT O (U! )-SpciHn B of opQialions I utsie SjnU Col He i>ct of Fannlc Maenpaa, has sonictlnnf. to bark about. Folks almost gave .up rutstc after his owner found him a whim- Iwr'HB, pltlfnl little heap in the gutter, nursing • a badly fractured Jaw and a broken fcinur. He'd been hit by an automobile. Instead of callinc; nity police ot- ten summoned iii : sucii cases lo put a bullet In the head of a suffering pel. Miss Macppaa' took Putsic to a dog hospital here.', Anesthetized to • unconsciousness Piltsic iay ciuiet while tlie doctor set his jaw and teg. ' The broken jaw bones were Jasheil. Irito place with 'silver sutures" aiid'iiie broken leg bone was straightened. The jaw ,-and leg both went,into ri"id casts as tlie operation ended Several days laicr-the casts were removed and the silver sutures tjikc" I'ulsie flexed the muscles o[ his ng immobile Jaw, rather"gingerly Hi,first,Fitirtiiig it as articiilale as ever, he emitted a joyful little j) or gratitude. • Miami Beach Plans ', Drive on Criminals 1 MIAMI.-''I'-|n.'(lJI'i_Tlid city of iami Ucacli is irintiiHg a war on Eastern criminals who winter here. Eight, members ol the - police force spent the Summer" in the East at race tracks and resorl.s H'herc they have familiarised themselves with criminals who Prey on t.he wealthy. The "eastern scouts" of the police force have returned and ire prepared to pick up any known criminal on sight. Mayor Frank Knlmilinc Is nc- pc.tiatms for the return of Northern detectives who made np last year's "foreign legion" of the beach force. The Northern detectives will recognize known criminals and place them in jail As another crime deterrent' Miami Ur-ach luis n law that all persons who have bren convicted of " rcliMiy til the past 20 years must "Ciwrl to the police .station within •M hom* and rr-slslcr. Tlio ordin- re ollcii prcvcnus release of crn gniiBslcrs i,nd criminals "y habeas corpus. „.,'" '"Willon. 10 me,, have Decii added lo the bench iwltce force. Police Hunt "Kidnaper" Of Man's Pel Monkey CINOINNATl"^!., _ Although «ccs Benjamin couldn't get federal ngents Interested in thp "monk- tinijlne" which projected sorrow nto his home for two days, police hi'.vc licen liot on the trail of the man who look Bcnjninln-.s simian. Boolsie," the monkey was rc- ..;rncd at night, without payment « rBiispm._ None had been asked. '!>- ncwspapc'r- -" ,..v|, v,iu iiiiiuiat in a warm room because of pneumonia dangers. Hare Dcilic.itcs Runways T O L EDO. (Up>_Lawrcncc bchmldtapp. canclmiali. won r.rsti •ace in a sia-mllc mystery alr- pmnc race here celebrating dedication of new runways at the city's Hew inmscoiilhiciilal airiwrt. Hospitals in Ecuador use boa- twislrictors a* n . Ircadncnt for, I'aralyib. M ost cr lhc ()aUe|ll5 ,,„. |apine they have the raiment and l>ct boas are turned loose in the paralysis v.-ards, scaring tlie ua-' Meats Into aclion, I . a een ase Benjamin believed tlir "mnnkiui cr" had read ln.s v \ CVi ,,cwspap inunlcd, lo keep the iinimal in «- Once arthritis has been definitely recognized and everything possible done to remove the caused there are some simple, but important, directions as lo tlie general hygiene of the body. The diet should be appetizing and should include plenty of fresh fruits and fresh vegetables, to supply Uie necessary amounts of proteins and fats. If there arc any foods which the patient is inclined to believe disagree with him, he should avoid them. A chronic disease Is-usually as- socmlcd with a poor appetite. For this reason such persons. a.rc likely lo overeat of sugars. Because cf their illness they are 'uyiable to take exercise and are, therefore, inclined to put on excess weight. Furthermore, it has been found by some investigators tlii(i reduction of the total amount' of sugnr and supply of sufficient proteins and fats seem to favor reduction Infection and swelling. At Die same time, this' type of to thtf Union, later turns out i diet will supply the ncccsst tamnis and also enough (o and similar material to 01 a tendency to conslipay Morse Code Used In Piano Con!] PARIS (UP)_\Va Rummel, American pi composer and grandson oM- rencor'of the telegraph, hi completed a successful coiice 1 Piano and orchestra, inspired rhythm and beat of the Mora, It will be presented for til time here Tlie first message sent b graph was • What Hath . Wrought?" and Rummel de 1 his composition to (lie meir his grandfather. fZcad Courier News Want -iP^ m *# ^mwPAYjnonpJ ©1931 hEA SESVJCI l>.0. IIECIN ItUKB TODAY y, IIOIMST131I, vntlT «i"l*.w«itk In n im.nry. She In l l>v e Mill, HOXV M1CKI.F. frrl.-il nrll.l, :illli,,ufc-h '!'. "I 0 '""! lirm J.I SAIIAII I-, her rouiiiDialc, i ll!r «!"•''"«!» I'ETBIt KK.V- .L, mulihf niiJ iiriiiiilnrnt. .mii'l, or J,rr „„„ lt ,-, h „ " ""'""" V"" kuo,Tin B NOW CO OX WITH Tup STOHV jyjAC crossed lo iho telephone, "i'll find out where Tony Is. 1 ' lie said. "I went by for him but !:& was busy ami said lie'd bo hero In plenty of time for dinner. When Tony's busy, the sky could fall." Ho gave the oncrulor Iho num- tier, waited, t>uL there, was no answer. : Mar. said, uncomfortably;."Shall I dash out and look about a little?" "No," said Ann sharply. "Please. I'll rather you wouldn't." Mac returned lo his chair. lie looked sober, troubled. Ami said, with an effort at brightness, "Let's dish up, Sarali. We won't wait on Tony. ]fa doesn't rtescrvo a hot dinner, Wag more Ilian an hour laic." They sat down at (he (able, keep- Ing up Iho prclcnse of gayety. Keeping UI) u, 0 pretcnso of l/eliev- ing Tony would como straggling in at tlie end. All through tlio long local lliey were pretending, Mac doing his best, his booming bass filing (he unhappy lapses. Afterward they slacked Iho ilisbes and put [hem fu hot suds, Sarah and Ann would "do" them later. "Como along vj||i us lo a movie, Ann," Sarah suggested. "It will Bcrva Tony r i g ], L lo fi n(] no t, 0 j, home. Do you suppose, ho could he ill? Maybo you should phone, Ann." Presently they were gone, giving Ann Uio chance lo crawl miserably to her room and let tears, held hack so long, have llieir way—to weep her heart out. Sho was still awake, hours later, when Sarah returned, still aw?ke when Christmas chimes began to ring, heralding the advent of a glad ilay. And then at last Ann slept^- Hlcpt until the telephone aroused and cool. "Sure, Ann's Iicrc. No. I won't. Sue isn't awake and sho dtdu't Bleep any last night and—" "I'm awake." Ami called. She was desperately relieved. Suppose something had happened to Tony. Suppose bo really was ill!" "Hello." "Ann, lliis Is (ho dim-wit who loves you." "Oil!" Then, he hadn't been lit or hurt, "I'm coming light over. We're having Christum.dinner together. At the swellesl. Joint lu town. Auu, tan you ever forgive me?" ELL. thought Ann. it.was besl to make Ihe most of this fast. W 6 '"' l ' bac!r toher-ioom. **f %s W; ",&••< ,.,<*s~ fairly Hung Iho morning newspaper at her. "Let Tony wait, Ann, and read UIOSG headlines. And look at the pictures!" .Ann stared at (ho hugo black type. "Society Croup Priucipals in Near Tragedy." Pictures . . . Valeria Bennett's eyes, staring Innocently out at her. "I'm glad that double-crossing Valeria Iionuoll'5 been loiuicl out," Sarah said, "ff I don't miss my gnesa, she's lost moro than her reputation," Tho story ran Ihat a party had been in progress tit Van Halcn's apartment at an early hour of Ihe morning -whea an Inebriated and jealous husband—Marvin Wallers- had joined thp sroupuneipectedly, •andishing a pistol. Guests had wisely barricaded themselves in, but not before tho invader had shot at Van lialen, slightly wounding him. in (he excitement somcoue called tho police. "Well," said Ann, "maybo It 'on't make any difference to Peter Icndall about ills fiancee being there. Nothing seems to make any difference any move." Presently, she thought unhappily. Tony would bo explaining. And not long after that ho would bo kissing her—and so the hurt and disappointment' o£ last niglit would lie tucked away, Perhaps after awhile It would bo forgotten. • . »' • • /~JN' Chrisiraaj Ere, I'clcr had V driven Valeria, 'nut lo Kendall- wood to see a mammoth Chrlslmas Ires which bad been decorated for the children of the community. ' "If Von don't mind, HI ivalt for you here." she said. "It's terribly cold and (hese thin shoes ave hardly the thing for all that BIIOW." "Back in n moment," Peter said. Valeria walched, her llus curling little, as his loog slides carried aim to l&9 crwdEd ei'ta about las Sarah saiJ. "Ld Tony Wall, /inn, and read lliuc'headlines!" - """ Iree. People crowded about him. Shook his baud. '. " As tho .minutes passed. Valeria's irritation increased. Sometimes I'eter was impossibte. Ifo catnc. up jnst llicn. Uvo big red apples In hia hand. "Have one?" "Ko. lhanks," Valeria replied coldly. "liored?" rpieried Pelcr quietly. Valeria's intuition came to her rescue. "Sorry, i Wa3 such a wretch. Bul'I have a headache'. I've had OHO all ingfK." "Why didn't you tell me?" He was all concern In au instant. "Wo'll slop siomesvhere and gel something for it." "J\*o. I have a tablet at home that gives quick relief. And be. Kims, Darling, I'vo just realized 1 haven't wrapped your present—or anybody's—and It's getting" late." "Surely you won't bother wilh wrapping when you're, feeling HI " rctcr said. "I'll^be all rigl't alter I take tho (ablet." sjha seemed quite cheerful now. Valeria was saying, "We'll go riding In the park tomorrow,- 1'eler. Jicmemlier last 1 Ubristmas- "how Pretty it looked! The snow was deeper than this, wasn't HI And the treoa were marvelous. Come carly-abont.nlno wilt be all right. \\e,l go to tho park. It will'ha white and beaulitul. '-,.-'" was having breakfast alone when Don cams Into lb« diulng room next inorulug. ' "'" •Well," p e ter ^^ r'| s the world.coming to an end? Tiliik or uieellng y 0 u before noon." " pou answered tha affectiopal« raillery wilh a low growl.. "Beastly head. I raug for tlie papers." Ha oened ' Don said, "\Ve|l, ysu'JI hi scs It—! it's lliat. yalerl^T I'eter reached for tlis ne»'»' Aflor a while, reading-u" cally, scarcely taking in'the of what he read, he hoi/* voice. ' ' "f think j-ou're lucky lo Iho truth ahoul that-girl, i „ you know, I'll tell you jf Jt else. Ttis isn't lha flrst'frnS beon at Van Balen's.' ghe..f ar;| oiio night when I;"drppv«d H saw her. bag on th's"tatile^rt^ ' you brought her from FafJa.l 1'cler said, "Never•'mli)d,^ anil left Uie room. ^' ?:;- ' Ho drove straight lo'iVl'. aparlment, A s.o!>erreyed : opened the floor., ^llofvqlc? agitated, - •""• ' yet, sir." "I'll wall." rcler'q (pni), grim. The in^id .shut .\hjti quickly behind v ! '' The fiouss'wi ness. . Ijist I'clcr over a , .fi venismhere'd, -hf h.aij nd fbiin.d It ilfoij'w^h'.; ' in. . JIa had Just returnild fr'cjb) and his g(.rt— tli«' g^ld 'p'ir with . aoioqc tf!C^. A tte r , Hie pth'^ rp hj(j Valeria, jliai} d jif^- .to; :jhe Tlie treea and- shrnb} . irijf. taattc ~ali'«p«?,''potcr»4.''j;J}B' Last rifgbt hOihid thoujlit-'lt of Valeri* tp remeinherr, f.. . The 'door -. opened aijd.'i? Icred tli^ .room. VajsrjV*' taC^ ' ame . to: him, n i 5 | n g \vff;\ jfc js. -But Peter dirt noVklsk W rasped her wrists/ b.«ld'bVii>| .' her eyes came . to: bj g from him and §a'z«d -' ' Valeria wliisperea; :! " don't believe thorfdyei lu the newspaper! • Je'Wl " - :^l I

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