The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1932 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 17, 1932
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EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ^THURSDAY, NOVEMBER . 17.' 1932 IMHE- BLYTHEVILLE, COURIER'NEWS "' THE COURIER HEWS'CO., PUBLISHERS " 0 V R. BABOOCK, Editor' H. W. HA1NES, Advertising Manager \ •i -' ', • •'• Sole National Advertising ReprtttnUtivre: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, Hew York, Chicago, ,|, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Lltlte ;'• Rock. Published Every Afternoon Except ^Sunday. Entered-as "second class matter at the post office at B.lythcville, Arkansas, under net of Congress October S, 191T. Served by the United Frew SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' By carrier in the city of Blythcvllle, 15c per week or ?0.50 per year in advance. ' By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per * sear $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; Tby mall In postal zones, two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year,-In zones seven and eight, $10.00 ' ptr jear imyable !n advance. • When War Detis Walk the Plank During the campaign tho terse and pithy character of the Democratic platform won. a good deal of praise. It was short and easy tu read, and there was no mistaking its meaning. Its planks were things that the most huuled voter could digest; and one of the most clear and digestible was the following: "We oppose cancellation of the debts owing to'the-United States by foreign nations." It is rapidly becoming evident that that section, of the platform is going to be "tested 'pretty strenuously before the newly elected candidates even take office.'..' The: plank .is perfectly clear and straightforward: No one could possibly misunderstand what it says. At the same time, it is becoming a little bit; clearer every day that the war '( debts are not, any longer, collectible obligations. No longer is it a question whether or not'we shall be paid in full. It is . haid'y a^ nuestion, even, whether we' Oiall collect 10 cents on the dollar or 20 cents. The chief question now is whether ve shall accept the loss gracefully and take it as an inevitable part of the post-war readjustments which are still going on, or whether we shall have' fo have it rammed doNyn our throats. That being the case, .what happens to the Democratic platform plarik—trie statement,which', according to political theory,' will form the guiding sta'r for the policy-makers of tlie new administration? Much as one hates to admit it, it seenis very' probable that this plank ^ -will b'e gently but "thoroughly forgotten, ti will be, forgotten because there is nothing,else that can ba done with it. You can oppose cancellation of _a^ , debt with', your whole soul, but when you : simply haven't got a Chinaman's chance of collecting that debt you might just'as well lock your opposition up in a quiet room somewhere and let it starve. : . Tersene'ss aiid clearness in a political platform are desirable. But a straight-forward recognition of tlie political realities is' even better. —Bruce Catton. The Temfxstinthe Bamyata •A minor iwlitical problem, but an interesting' one nevertheless,- is that raised.by fonrier Secretary of the Navy • Josephus. Daniels, who urges that the. Democratic party drop the donkey as its emblem arid- return to the rooster. By tradition, the rooster is the official Democratic trade mark. . The donkey came into being because of the genius of Cartoonist Nast, half a century ago; and only the fact that Naat was such a tremendously able cartoonist made the donkey slick. As Mr. Daniels points out, however, "the rooster has ten times more beauty and style and clarion call than the donkey"; and he makes, very likely, a-far better emblem.- But will .the. party . return to him? Few voters now alive can remember back to 'the pre-donkcy age. It is probable that Mr. Daniels' campaign to retire the donkey will have hard sledding. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Fitting Laws to Count)) Conditions In-Clark county, the Quorum court unanimously adopted 'resolutions requesting the legislature to : impower;it to fix the price of feeding county prisoners, and thereby -:nd the arrangement under which this local outlay Is fixed by statute. ' -.' • ' , In Grceno county, however, on the same day, the quorum court reduced the jailer's fee lor feeding prisoners from $1 n day to 75 cents. And In Pulaskl county, a, quorum court committee recommended repeal of state laws fixing the number of deputies in each office, • and suggested the enactment of a county classification law to make It possible to have uniform 'systems of operation suited to the size and (ax- able resources of the counties assigned to the various groups. • ..It certainly seems ,that a county should be permitted to settle : Ior itself' such a. question a's the reasonable; cost' of keeping a prisoner In the county jail or 'ihe reasonable number of deputies required to-handle the work In one o' Us offices. Eul by means of special bills,enacted in the past, the legislature !n many instances assumed control of thesj and other local matters as compile ns Its control over its own em- . ployc personnel during a session. The counties should have more. power to ' handle public alTnirs supported by local- taxation according to the best judgment and majority will of their own peop'e. And In giving •(he counties control ol' such matters as the - number anfl 'pay of deputies or the cost of feeding prisoners, Arkansas ; mlglH » el1 B° fur " ther and'permit' the .-'counties, in accordance with their means anfi needs, to'combine or.dis- • pense with certain offices which'.constitutional provision now requires all of them 1 to maintain. - - —Arkansas Gazette. JUKE GUESSES IS RIG LW3GEST T V THE SOLAB SYSTEM 9 -~~- X' - ; VA//S CURIOUS vfoftifr -J Pa "Why don't you try a : |iew personalty on him? Let your air grow, or wear glasses." of the Tongue-May Bring Serious Complications Manchuria can never be an 'outlet for our population. Within the past yesr. not more than.lCOO Japanese have emigrated to Manchuria. Birth control Is the one big thing that can emancipate our people from tlie burdern thai weigh upon them. —Baroness Keichl Ishimoto, leader of feminist movement in Japan. * » * V We do not want to flghl, but our frontiers are sacred and we will never let anyone cross them. —K. E. Voroshllov, Commissar ol War for Soviet Russia. • • • What the world, business, industry and labor need above all is tmuqnilily, quiet, relief from ' political excitement. —Franz von.Paiien. Chan'. 'cellor of Germany. HJTQURWAY By William. ARE. Teuv_ G01KI' TO GET A AMD OF TvtEAt DAVS BY DR. MORRIS l-'ISHBEIN Editor, Journal ol the American Mtdkal Association, and of Hy- gela, the Health Ma(«ine < . When anything Is swallowed, action begins when the food that las teen chewed Is caught on tlie and pressed upwardi against the hard palate. This forces, the food backwards Into the throat. Rrom tha( time on the mass is beyond control. Contact of the food with the bos? of the tongue and the back wall of trie throat stimulates certain nerves iwhich then cause the muscles to contract. As a result the soft palate Is pushed up,. tin pillars which guard the entrance to the throat' come together, the riosif'fcf shut off from the mouth, thus feeplng the food from passing upward into the nose, and down' It goeis^ At the same:time, also, ordinarily-,' the windpipe is closed so that the food cannot .get into the lungs, This closure is brought about by a combined action of the tongue and/ a drawing upward and forward ofr the larynx or that part of the windpipe which is concerned with speech. •> .* ' « Obviously, there are many factors involved In swallowing, all of the parts combining together. Once the food starts to move, the action is so rapid that it can hardly be seen with the eye in X-ray pictures but has to' be followed motion pictures. ' Fluids go down much more rap- Idly than solid food. Liruiids reach the-stomach in from one to two seconds, whereas solid foods may require' seven to eight seconds: If any one of the factors involved In the swallowing mechanism Is disturbed, the iwliolc process may b/> disturbed. In paralysis of the tongue, which means paralysis of the muscles involved, swallowing Is disturbed and also speech. In case-the whole tongue is 'paralyzed it shrinks and lies at the bottom of the mouth covered wilh saliva. Such complete paralysis, however, is quite rare. In most cases only ona portion of the tongue is Involved. If both parts of the longnc are paralyzed speech is usually unintelligible. 11, however, only or.c- half of the tongue Is paralyzed | tpecch may be fairly good, but certain sounds, particularly L. S. ,E1 nnd W, do not come out sat^j- factorily. • • • In certain dlscares the nrrv?s affecting the palate "re involved so that there is paralysis of the palnto and ol the pharynx. This occurs particularly in some forms of infanlib paralysis and diphtheritic paralysis. In such cases swallowing may be so difficult th-U it, b«:orccs necessary to feed the patient through the nose. Sometimes the parAlysis Is so severe that there Is Interference also with vomiting. Tills is most un- fortunato because food under such circumstances tends lo get into the windpipe and lo produce coush- ing or it may actually Kd down Into the lungs and give rise to pneumonia. If an X-ray examination bhow that particles of material, made opaque lo 'th? X-ray, are gelling Into the windpipe n»d Jun»s prompt action must be taken prevent this complication. CHURCH EXCUSES By George W. Barham My son : ln-lnw and hired mai are like ajlot of people, they don 1 seem to slick to'hny'particular for very long and they loo' often mix their church arfoirs with poli- :ics; and often like many others it a nfw prekcher comes along the are ready to'Hakc up with him an crop- the old church' connection Now just'." recently, they, decide that a certain felldw. was. going t win an Election that wa.s^had, an not, being men of my knowledge arx ability,"they did not find' out- fo several days that tlie man .the were talking apout lost." Then tlie said they really thought all. th time -the other fellow would .wi Now had they consulted me -uv asked for my. advice, I could ; ha' told which one would win. Of cours u man'of my knowledge does "tic give advice - unless asicea and. the ' A NATURAL COCN COB PIPE CARTILA3E TAKES THE PLACE OF BONE'IN ALL MEMBERS OF THE .SHARK R4MILX CROWN RAYMOR&, MO. ONE SIXTH OTAttOOft LUMBER. 606STO MAKE . Although th£ ..shark is a true fish, it seems more nearly. Delated to rriammels' In some respects: It has more lave for Us youny. than is generally found ,>mong the fish tribe. -The shark family;is a large -one, there, being -many forms, the largest reaching a iengin 'of 45* fee*,.'. Contrary to common' celief, only a few ol trie many species are 'dangerous ;to man. The white shark is, perhaps,' the most dangerous, while -"the larke pasking shark is absolutely harmless. " ' I • only, in a very limited way, but as I rather than rca3 the papers and they' are not thinkers It would nev- Histeri to a lot of political bunk ci enter their mind to come to me I put out by these on the airsp?skcn. WE«« l(EKE TODAY Tlie Biwry open* with, n nrolofpie ttf lyhlcli a nttirilrr in eiimmllU.il by rr 1 hurnlridiij maniac. .Lnter he JumtUM n irnin lor Lons Inland, thi.il(lci£ uf-IIii? plennnnt .iTeek-rnd fct?-I» lo hnve. The name; of'the * •inraerrr IM nut dUcloite*;-- ' ' The »c«nc iMfln to: tie I.onic' lnl.ind home of I.INDA and TOM AVHItll.l.. married three yeart nnd miii-U IN Inve. Tke ATciitlf hnve Bvc"RiiPHti«"for the iveek-r»4t <.OUS1N AMIII PEAHODY, eMeVtyir dlntant rcltlllve ol Llmltl'si CAI*- T.vl.V UK VOS, handiHime nelijl mnrnif.tcnflrer wltu iThOBi AverJIJ hni-i'B iii.dn lm«ln<-<«: Mil. STAT!.AX[>:-:ii. nildJlewmtern maimprr of tlir llrnv' Avfrill ivorlc* for:-. MAllVIN I'llATTVInjmcr nnllor all f.lnU.YM anil MAN SHAlir.HJfE!"- ?KY. IrNIi wrKrron n lectiire tour; . <?r*>uT*lt*. [Ir qfinrrcl* irMk jjhoB^fc?'' tirK^oy bccnniie tlie IrlKhmaB hnldq* *lti\ RtxIlntlElfr nn4 infnrlatcB fllut riy rrlllrixln^ bin ^nniei dln- cii^^r* jirolilbifln!! nllh DcVo^tind dt-i-l.irrii llrVox In "no ^cntlrmnll. 1 ' It !• flniillj aprrnl tkn< Ciiuil» Ai:in^ In In l"nve enrl7 4he.nc.xt 1 - The "oiricr« Kn to the Cowntry Chili dnncp. Jusit lieforc Iravlntf AI:III.^' rnitra nnil llicj- nrc hCHrd >lti:irreltiiK. The ilnnrc IK unCTcnt- fnl lint wkcn thp'ollicT.s nrp rrndy to Irnve Shnn^kitCAkor cnii not IM: Now r:o ox WITH THE STonir CH'APTER X VVHIAT could Imve liecome Sliaiighnesscy? Linda frowned "Xo, lie hasn't been willi us,"'slie said. "We thought you had him.' iilla Monrtcll lurtieil iincerluiiilj and It was at tliat moment tlia Tom. looking intently toward th thinning row ot cara, sliouleil "ThHt must be lie! Oil—Sliaugli ou-ine talcony mskes ini kornd" est noise and having this one shut muffles it, GV least. You have everything you want? Well—goodnight. You can all sleep late tomorrow morning!" Rulli Oun Coffin CANTON. N. C. lUP)—A walnn coffin that he made more thnn '1 years ago was used !or the buria o( F. C. Hayncs. of Clyde, wh died at the age ol 80. The cheetah I; regarded •>.• th fist^sl. of all runners for any dis Un« up'to * ' • A iiigli border ot fir trees mnrkccl tlie edge o'. tlio club line. 'At tbo extreme einl a dark figure could barely bo seen. .The figure turned at tlio liall. paused a rno; menl..waved a negligent hand and strolled ton-Did lliein. '"•Twns lost entirely 1 was! Sura lo me every car ot the lot looks lihrr nnoihcr." "Vn;i'v.-crc Rolni: llic wrong way ! on e Klalbnder bcgau to slioot nl for mc.-.t of them." saifl Tom dry-|i, cr n ,| attonlsliing series of ques - "'Trsas losl entirely'! ttns.'" saiJ S^augfintistJ. -"Sare-fo me every car of the lot looked Ufa anolner." •'<%li ntglit before. His glum silences had proved difficult for her ever aln"o lie bad arrived but ««" luo discovery ot their, mutual fondness for dancing perhaps he would be a little more responsive. As tbe little car Klarlcrl nfler tlio larger ot White Haven. ttrp "Hop In—in trout, Shaugh- riessay. We're all hero now." lions. "Your little hoy did not come great • Tbe Irfsliinan muttered some- l]p today lo see you, did lie,-Mrs. thlnr! whicli l.inda did nut catcli.I,\verill?" Evidently l:c nas on tlie verge ot | "NO. T|, O 0 ] ( i dog was bolus t]iiarrchmne. loquacious orjpd of bis nnd wo didn't want to plaintive, according lo what clr- tell him about her. It would have cumslances suggested. - been liard. with guests In the Al 1'ic wheel of her own llltle! house, and he not even staying car. she wnilcd (or the other 10; home so we could lead up gently, lend off. WHIimit Riving too np-'-- parenl assistance, Tom was steady- ins Slinuglincssey'a climh Into place and, ns that broad back was presented l.o her. I.lndn raw lhal It v,as amai!ngly dusty and covered with the fine brown needles me." which I he Mr Irce.T so liberally shid. Over toward their house. Ihoso .balsams Krcw. The palh :tom .ier back door to tho club was thick wilh them. No cushions „.,„ .,,.,.„ had eased lhal comfort-loving I [ rom you. Mr. Averill telephoned his mother and asked her to keep Bingo llicrc all day." "From Iho presence ot Eomc loys in Ihe closet of the room I occupy, I thought perhaps I had turned lilm'out to make room for ill AT little balcony connects also vritli a room on the other side? I've observed It from the trout lawn." "One of the guest rooms—yes." "Where Mr. I'eabody is?" "Yes." "I presume the servants' quar. tcrs aro upslalrs?" "Yes—over the center of the house." "You also have rooms in tbe garage—may I ask—" I The interrogation was abruptly ended by Iheir arrival at the While Haven gate. Linda swept the little car skillfully around the curve in the road and between the posts ami drove up so closely behind tlio other car that she had. to brake hard lo stop In time. Again Tom walked to tho ga- Tom finally succeeded in escaping Shaughnessey's garrulous friendliness and returned, tired and out ot sorts, he found • Linda sitting by' the window toward the Sound, On the bed lay her corn-yellow velvet' wrap, on the floor her wisp of a frock, and her high-heeled pumps had been kicked oft beside it. She seemed to have lacked energy to proceed further with the business of un- 'dressini; nnd when he came iu simply rolled her eyes at him eloquently and made no further move. He sank Into a chair by another window and for a moment weary silence reigned^ "Did you ever know such a night!" Linda gathered her energies to speak first. "Never—uever in all my born days—was I BO hot and cross and disgusted. • A3 a house party, this Is the biggeJt washout I've ever had!" "You're tired, Binks," her hut- band observed dispassionately. "E think they all had « good Urn?.* "They may have lor .all «•• know anything about H—I hardly laid eyes on one of them all evening." "Well, didn't you plan to turn them over to the female contingent?" "Yes, ol course—and I wanted them to enjoy themselves. And you're still tho best dancer In tho world, my Thomas." "Thanks—samo to you. Gosh, this heat Is appalling! Not a bit cooler at night." "Morning — getting lighter every minute. That means it'll slart In hot and get worse instead of better. Why tlocs Kourlh of July always mean such glustly weather? And on top of H, every darned one of those men had lieeu drinking — " "Even your beloved Marvin?" "Now : don't you itart anything!" Linda suddenly snapped from complete inertia to militant uprightness. "He was too queer all evening— implying he wasn't. welcome— nasty way o[ ulkinB without coming right out wilh what was on his mind." "Well, look, Binks— what was Iho matter with him lietnrc we started? When he came downstairs ho looked black enough to "Oh, heavens, no! I'm sorry alimil the toys—Hosio shall move them in the morning. NO;-Bingo and Nannd slccv across the hall back, It be had chosen Ihe pine grovo ns a retreat She wondered moro than ever what dalnly chit- foil or soft, summery crcpo had shared his company—or what group ot couples. Just t!icn the sedan started wilh a Jerk. Tom was evidently no more pleased thnn she wilh their gtiests. the behavior of I INDA had chosen Mr. Slat •*-' lander as lier companion partly t» help makn.up for her untorlu- Mte arror « en* -jiraer tablo tbe "That Is Iho room I've 'heard von speak or as tho n»rsory? H faces the water?" "Yes. We're not using It this week-end—Iho ceiling anil walls were ruined hy water from an overflowing tub upstairs. Thai's why wo had to put Mr. ShaiiEh- ucspey in the garage." "Oh, then that is tho room which OBCIIS on the small white porch over tho central front ot lUo house?" Linda wondered at kill. I sort of hated lo drive oft the others anil leave you. rage wilh Shaiiglincssey. Linda, watching, was relieved to sco that 10 entered and. went upstairs. He could hardly put the man lo bed but at least he could seo that he didn't Eel tho' place on fir<! or do olhcr rianingo trying to ftnd the lights. The rest ot the party,went up anil dispersed silently. Pratt and DeVos tiptoeing cauliously by Cousin, Amos' closed door. "I told lilm ho could leave It open for Hie draft throughout the idea seemed to shock him," Linda whlspererl as they reached the litllo-hall. Just then sho heard from wllhln n raucous grating sound which confirmed her belief w . Then everything seemed all right when wo got there so I forgot about It till now. Anybody stop on his toes before we left? ' "Hmp! Who specializes in toe- stepping around here?" "Uon't glare at me— lies not my cousin!" ••Oh, Tom, th»t'i cincll I can't help it. Why l» Cousin Amos such a pest? I fished around » bll hut [ couldn't find out what it was he Mil or said. Every time I led back ;o it, Jlatvin got sulkier. He was that way on and off all evening. I'd rather have all sorts ot an explosion— made me feel queer a_nd that Cousin Amoft ignored her earlier had blandly eslj "Per- Llnda' wonoereo ai f-ut-u v**- 1 ibuuieu u-sr y.iiuci ICM""" * >-• elstent Interest ID'the architecture | haps If» Jim as w»ll—tbat door nualiulsh. Just wondering. Vou see, I know his temper ot old. Hi . holds in too much and when hi I does let go—well, I wouldn't wa ti be in the way!" I .

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