The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 6, 1933
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PAGE FOUR BI/VTHEVII.LK, (AUK.) COURIER NRWS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS O. R, BABCOCK. Editor H. W. HAIKB8, Adrtrtlzlng Manner Sole HiltoMl Advsrtislas Reprcaenlatlvet: ArluKU Dallln, Inc.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Lou!*, Dallas, Kansas City, Little Rock, . Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered ns second class matter al the POM ottlcc nt nlythcvlllo, Arkansas, under act ot Congress October 0, 1917. Served iiy Hie United Press. the nexl stop ,-iftcr tlie : NRA program must carry us. —Bruce Gallon. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City or Blyllievlllc. 15c per week or $6.50 per year In advance. By mail within a radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, »1.50 for six months. 85c for throe montlis; by mail In postal zones two to six. Inclusive, $6.50 per year. In zones seven and eight, $10.00 ]xt year, payable In ndvance. NRA a Splendid Step Toward Beder Order of Things More :uu! more il becomes clear llial no mailer what direction the Ki'cal NRA program is. lakhifj us il can luinl- ly 1)0 vcKiirded as more Lhan a tentative; first step. If il fails, the second step will im- dotiblcdly be productive of even more fundamental" and far-reaching changes Until those which have already taken place. We cannot cancel a year's endeavor and sit back to wait for something to turn ,11]). We are commilled to a course of drastic action; if the first act Hops, we can only make the second one a double dose. ' But wu do not believe that the step ' will fail. And it is in looking ahead to the course we must follow if and when this program has succeeded llial we shall have to call on all the brain- jKiwor that the country possesses. The NRA program is admittedly an emergency measure. It is an effort to surmount a crisis; as such, it has to meet the problems of the immediate present and let certain long-range objectives wait. Taken altogether, il is n maumliecnt thing. But il does leave unluoclicd the fundamental issue of- the modern world —the queer, illogical way in which the tremendous increase in -mankind's pro. luictive capacity' lias been accompanied by rising unemploymenl and poverty. - •':• For the present we arc trying to meet that problem by imposing sharp checks on production. We are spending vast sums to keep down our prodnc- - : ' lion of such basic commodities as wheat, pork and cotton. \Ve are putting oil production under a curb; we arc fixing things -so that the great manufacturers may keep from making nrore goods than they can 1 sell. For the period of the emergency, such steps are good. Sooner or later, however, we must find a better way of meeting the problem. It is physically possible now for the world to produce at such a rate that every mortal can have all that -he needs of everything. Somehow, once a fair measure of prosperity has been restored, we must find out how lo do that. We shall have lo slarl thinking about increasing production instead of checking il—our fields, our mines, our factories and our wells must bring forth more instead of less. That is the direction toward which Dotted State Lines There probably is no issue in American ixilitics more confuting than thai of sillies' rights. A sample of the cniifusio.ii is to be had in the activities of the American liar Association meeting at Grand Rapids, Mich. Assistant U. S. Atlornny General I'at Miflloy told the assembled lliwyers that police powers muni bo central- i/ed in Ihe federal government if the war on rackets is to succeed, lie urged that county prosecutors, sheriffs and slate police be sworn In a.s federal deputies, vo that the war on crime could be pushed forward in a unified manner. And the Kiime convention which applauded this speech approved an executive committee rciwrl opposing the federal child labor amendment on the ground that the problem should be left' lo Ihc states. A truly consistent altilnde on states' right.- is pretty rare. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark The Quality Of Mercy The existence in the ordinary human heart of a soft -spot for any liv- iiiK creature which is in a bad jam was never belter demonstrated than in the elaborate efforts which were made to rescue that venturesome deer which Kot itself isolated un a mountain lodge at Wiilkins Glen, N. Y. Ordinarily sportsmen head for the woods, to shoot deer. They spend lots of money on the attempt; talte a great deal of trouble, walk their legs off— and, occasionally, shoot''one another by mistake. Hut one lone deer, scrambling along a mountainside and gellinj? itself hung up high and dry at the edge of a cliff, can cause men to make arduous and expensive attempts lo rescue il— jusl because il is so utterly helpless. Running through the woods, tjiijt same deer would get shot by the first armed man that came along. Stranded on a mountain, it becomes the object, of genuine sympathy. Kansan Is New Lawyers' Head :- THIS CURIQUS.WORLD 'GEftM/N SHEEP DOGS (SQAAET .. t{ , j.iBb POLICE DOGS) ARE CROSS y?.;'; "OCCASION ALIY WITH WOLVES, TO . --. Earle W. Evans, above, ot Wlclilta, Kan,, an ultorney lor 40 years, IB the new president ot tlio American Bar Association. Evana was elected at tbe annual convention at Grand Kaplds, Mich. "Thai's twice teacher has been lardy this week." lood Stream Clot Frequent Explanation of Sudden Death BV Dlt. MORRIS riSMBKIN | of Ihc coronary arteries, the blood Edilcr, Journal of tin- American Mtrticul Association. :md uf HyiceU, the HfiUth Migazlne Nothing Is so dramatic ns sudden death. Anyone who has witnessed a case Is likely to veuicni- j Iwi it ever after. The causes of sudden dealh have frcquenlly been analyzed by coioners nnd by phy- ficluns in various parts of l\i: worltl. ' During a period of 'Jl yruvi 108 l,ecplc were brought ii n nd lo nn inrii'mai-y in Leeds, lias excluding !«?oplc killed by mechanical vessels which supply blcod to the heart. These blood vessels arc, of course, nflected by various conditions which affect blood vessels generally, such as 1 hardening ol the i-1 arteries, Inflammation because of J:ir!es or by suicide. In wse.s of death through accident or suicide. Ihe cause is usually promptly apparent. . . In Ihe 1SR. cases mentioned, posl- muitcm exaniinaljon^ were made HI determine definitely the reasons!' 1 lor these suddun deaths. Strange,I' as it may seem, only t.lircr of the j rases were due to hemorrhage into Lr.c brain or apoplexy, as It is commonly called. On the other hand, in 104 cases, which constituted nvcr 53 per cent of the total or 65 i>cr cent of all those o\cr 40 years old, Ihe cause ol death was due lo di?easu Ejplrills. sometimes by blocking duo '.o small clols which gel into them fiom the blood itself. Indeed, blocking by a clot, so- ial!ed coronary thrombosis, is coming to be the most common cause of sudden death, es|>eclally interesting examples in recent years l.Ung the detHh of President Cool- Orient Seeks American Goods, Shipper Declares SEATTLE. (UP) —Northwest products are In demand in the Orient, according to Kokuro Kenno, manager of the United Ocean Transport- Connranv. Konno announced that four ships of his company have sailed ivom Washlnclon ports In two weeks with full cargoes for ports of .Japan. A fifth was to be loaded Hid, sail shortly afterward. The Kukko Maru left with 3.- CKJU.COO feet of lumber and .logs loaded for Yokohoma and Osaka, followed by the Shunsei Maru v,ith 3.800,000 feet ot lumber, load- PC' at Grays Harbor. Two other freighters, one an express vessel, A 6ATBACHIAN OF DALMATI A, SOMETIMES BRINGS FORTH ITS VOUNG ALIVE, AND SOWETI/AES I LAVS EGSS, FROM I THE- VOUN6 HATCH. TH» CREATURES AR& _ INTIRBli/ ftLt-JD/ • 0.5 DEW DOES NOT FALL - rr RISES! When dew is found on the leaves and grass in the carlj ing, it is easy to believe that it has fallen, the same as rain ever, it is the condensed breath of ihe earth, and actually! Temperature seems to govern the breeding habits of the! olm. In warm surroundings, it brings forth the young all in cold temperatures, it lays eggs. NEXT: What is the largest Ef.ir that has been minsured! Weather Injured Apple Crcp I Wom»n Turn Hecha| WATSONVIM.E, Cal. IUP) — • ELYRIA, Ohio (UP)--: Frosts may inject that tantalizingj that housewives may know! tang into apples—but California i repair their own sewing n| growers are somewhat glum be-] a cbnic will be held hen cause of an overdose of cold wea-1 the auspices of County ther. Because of spring frosts it is. Agent. Alice Bird, Women estimated that this year's state taught the mechanics . ' apple crop will be only 75 per cent | sewing machines and otru hold appliances. and Senator Walsh. On Oct. 16, 1793 Dr. John Hunt- »r, eminent founder of an epoch In medical history, .himself died ol this condition, having been irritated by sonic of his friends in r.n argument. Since 1 lhat date it has been known that such Irritation is exceedingly serious to a person with hardening of the blood •rseis of tlie heart; in fact, the «i:i:i« KUR* TOUAI EVK MAVl.KM, prcirj n»l>lant l-.MM.i: IIAHXKS.. ndverlUiaE itho OM thing Cre determined not CO. Keligion Is n cry for life, a yearning for rcnilly. a dcnmnil for loyalty. Man needs n simple, strong, sincere and serene fulth. — Maharaja Gackwar of Barona. » * * 'Hiis was n mnii-martc depression', in the midst of plenty we stood like a hand of monkeys on an island hill of rocoanuls without knowing how lo gather nnd eat Ilieiu. —Fnllier Charles E. Coughltn. Detroit. , . * * * The "brain trust" Is an absolute fiction. It doesn't exist. —Dr. R. J. Tugwell. assistant secretary of agriculture. * * * The smaller, weaker and less populous stales have the same rights to free life, as those ol larger population and area. —Premier Edouard Daladier of France. BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO From the flics ot the Blfthevllle Dally Courier Hunter said that he was at the mercy of anyone who choss tn anger him. In recent years, nosimortrm ex- rmiualions of the bodies of those ":ho have dird suddenly have i:ifiught to lisht important evidence as to the cause, of sudder pain in the heart fjnd sudden oeath associated with it. It, likely that at least one-half of of tlie sudden deaths occurring il 1'iis country arc due to change in the small htoori vessels whicl supply the heart with nutrition, o C.'EC lo blocking of these vessel by some mechanism. Thin-wily. Scpl. (i, 1523. W. H. Minyard. Icacher of science In n. H. S. nud a specialist in the Smith-Hughes work, is to have charge of a new class at the high- school, that o( agriculture. ninrrlFI DlCli runftlriirllnn fnt; bin afar . RADF.tL • immUrnt icm- in C.ak« CitT- i clvc ill* ivork- . . Ini; «nn' unploTcd by . nootlier «C,ITC< hcrMNiOi Inrnmaced ^Tllk MII.KVF. S11ITI1. •lfm>»ru|ill«r nt Diilir'*. hat fthr fnn;'lr» bprftell tn hive Miiu 4:i-:oii(;i: '.m.i.ss. tCindnnmr TlIKUUX IlKKCK *n« !>em lorolnff .nawtlcoiue atl«n- tlnnM OM Eve. (jnknimn to nlrk, Rre hn» bp«» plnrii;^ the - Mlnpk wnrkcl on nluncF burrowed frum her n\nlhrf. >1OXA AM.F.S. c.i,.r KTllrr. itm- HKcn Kve and ulp.\ In nnke (rouble for her, Whrn an error. eoMluK *hP >ture SL'.UIM*. :iprear» 1T 10:30 a rosy-clice-kcd little woman with, a youthful iface nil graying hair apjieared and asked for Mr. Flames. Arlene'es- corted her to his office. A few moments later the buzzer sounded for Eve and she was Introduced to the newcomer. "This is Mrs. Penney," said Ba-rnes. "She will take Miss Vlnd's place." Eve toolt tbe new artist into the outer office and introduced her lo the rest of the advertising staff and to her new duties. "At lirst I felt sorry for her." Eve lold Dick that night, "but after jshe began lo work I knew why noon's entertainment tor her cr—usua'ly either a sTloppiij or a ma *iee. '.'Why.. 1 could almost forg is such a place'as. home." Ka one day. "if ft wasn't for whether Pa is getting «no enl and If he remen.Tirs Ihe canary! I'll bel my pis be all dried up,' loo, for., a liltle auemion." At tiiG enti o:' s week no i of persuasion could keep Lake City nny longer. "I'vJ you up f bit ant! that will gil a good start again/' sbs lolf 'I'd. much ratiier you'd stl home and not try to no tool No good can come of it—aq worried Mont your nerves When the train pulled out| I Barnes had hired ber. Tlu; woman station Kve ar.a Dick, Elandil University Instructor To Seek Work in Alaska l;\\\x r»n Bv«. M)\v GO ON WITH THE STOiiY j has genius!" CHAlTi:! 1 , XXVII I Mrs. Penney-adjusted bersolf eas- C ATUnDAl' ivcnlng Dick took | ily to tho office Toal - lni a nd Eve "^ Eve lo dinner at a popular res- j b!e=»cri her for thai. With things laurant kno~n as ij-.e Old pian;a- jn.. Jr! jr.!r smoothly again, Barnes re- .iou. The r.traosp'nc-e wns lhat of ] Eume( j a mere pleasant attitude the hospitable old south. Pretty 'toward hla co-workers and Ihe ten- mulatto girls, wearing bandanas | s j on was Luther Chambers, . late Measurer, who with his WENATCHEE. Wash' (UP)—He speaks five lanngagcs . . . has -a doctor's degree . . . yet this man county I v.'itli shiny alpaca hanging [rom family 1 h ! . c gaunt frame has been out ol returned from California the last | work, and cf the week, slid bo was actually • lour years. li>st when nearinc his homo, not j And now he's the locality, Ihonglil v.hcrc. he says. unable to find H. for recognizing n\vay from town only ten months. So many rcsiriencr, which used to be painted one color another color, ar.ri the were trees now had t-inder." Embiltcrcir •cf Ihc going lo Alaska, the "people arc oy his experiences few years. Charles (,rown so much. I'.,- asked on what j ftrect they were driving. ] Floyd White imported at the Bcrllg slorc to<i:iy .u S A. M.. an hour late, his i».c;i-ic 'being that he- was welcomir.i a 7-pound son v.ho put In his .ipp^arancc at the ven o'clock hoi;r. He said' the oung man sent ;i uireless ro Miss nenccr Scmir.es. \vho Is spcnd- g the sutumev ui Michigan, ask- ig that she hn:r,- l-.omc and play Ith him. Tailcyrand tolrt of being able to creak Spanish. Portuguese. Eng- l:*h. French aiid Latin. And of ):o\\ he taught languages in a t'oriila university for five years. He Is spurred by hdjic. He h.i|Ks to get a job in Alaska as at: interpreter. "Maybe they'll nuke me a foreman," he said, as checked gingham dresses, served Maryland fried chicken and ;orn fritlers. A string quartet ployed lively tunes and Eve soon found herself dancing with spirit, j Later they were joined by a | group ot Dick's business friends nnd she enjoyed the evening so much s!ie was almost able lo forget llial Ilixby's hart ln?t S'OOO through i mistake In her department. Tho nest day she nnd LMck went "or a Ions ride In the couulvy. Oiiice cares scorned fur away anil vvo. arrived home tired and sleepy his eyes lighted in months. for tfce first time The boomerang was invented by Ihc aborigians of Australia. 'rom i so I in llio fresh air. Chicago; HoWno •fHE NAN'.E CWCACiO OVSINArc: (Ansucrv nn Page Five) , worker, born ChinfX makes- declarahion of war as^ainst ^ Prance ry annour es his discovery •if tV>e Mertlv. Pole 3ut Monday morning ns she noiucd -.he offico she begun to !col I'.ervous. •(arnes jvould bo back lo'Iay and ;'ns dreaded interview nmsl take The advertising manager sum- T.oued hor 10 his oilicc nt 3:30. live •liansgcc! a treiuuloas smile ns she watered but Harncs' face; was grim, bis voice crisp. "I scarcely need tell you, Mrs. ^ ctader," be b?gau, "th;u tlia vrice j :rror 'la Saturday's com ndvertis->- iiient wjs the vrorst of the kind tbe store has ever had. i an: arr.azed lhat you shonlil bava cerxitted sue! 1 a blunder." tve siaried to sps.Vi but he si..^^H ucr wlih a 'cur; sc=iure. "H Apparently mild and yielding. Mrs. Penney proved to be firm and self-reliant to a surprising degree. Even Mona. who usually £oupd means of gaining her own ,n such matters, could neither outwit nor wheedle Mrs. Penney :nlo taking care ot minor details of i-flke routine which were Mona's responsibility or exchanging lunch periods to suit Jlona's whims. Mrs. Penney was a widow with a young daughter who was in college. Every stroke ot the artist's pencil wna for tbe sole object of assuring her d.iuglitcr's education. Mrs. Penney worked swiftly and low, watched Kate smiling : tlfroush the closed window. | own eyes were blurred \vavc(i a last goodby. • • * npHE week bad passed sc -*• lhat her mother's deparlu been unexpected. Kve that she had not found time I her mother to the stock exo| and the brokerage office, gets such a kick out of Eeeindl raukcs the wheels GO 'rounl she's such a good sport that J to show her new lliiuss," herself. She was watching the acl| of the mnrkcl anxiously I Pure Sonji. Inc.. had falter] poinls and llicii. following selling, had resumed Us , lush anil plunged .alien fluctuation caused a shnlii ntiringly eight hours longer when necessary. a day— But she Eve's spirits. Anil thpn Pure Konp, reached the point Kve haul (hoping for. Lest it take. managed to turn out smart., fin- slump slic hurrir,d lo Hie lahcd drawings at a speed which inoon and arranged lo sell, usually enabled her to leave the office promptly at closing time. Eve. looking ahead, felt that Mrs. Penney would be very helpful in putting the office routine on a prompt and efficient basis when- llie time came lhat' Barnes g|.(. felt rich ns flic figur^ gain. Alter all. one hart some price for success anil llv cost her only anxiety. Sli] eager for a. new venture in : Kve left tho offi;o that c| [promptly as tho closing F should leave and Ev-i herseii he In • joundcd. Sam vvas watting, charge oi the advertising office. |=lde entrance for Arienc. a offered; to toko Eve lionic. ND then Eve's mother came to visit her. Kate Baylesa made an inspection tour of the apart- happened that she reach apartment before Dick, been detained by some estral Eve, still exuitinj cvcf set light-he! meqt, th«a shook ber head and de- r.ilstake ar !ii this (icpartment," bo went on. "I f^arad your marriaga would In' ' tcrte're wit'" ln'««3t tn your work here. All-I have to say now ls-don'i l«t inching of the sort happen again!" There was » grid threat In the words. Furious that he bad n« permitted her to dsfeud herself. Eve lor buttons' 1 which Eve bad been snnpping on his clothes and re- placod them with buttons sowed oa firmly with heavy thread. She spent three morainss darning heels »na toes ar.d catctilng rnnners In hosiery. And she made orange marmalade and a supply of noodles calculated to last into the summer Uve •might Here, while sh» waited, Kale sat. at one of the desks and addressed postal cards to relative, cstja-. h-r= iuj'trl«rjd« at horns. Durlu: iMcru bs-n t-UpnoniDi yo SVlh^l 1 .™ tt^UiluVch«« Ev* planned the .tl.r- ' (To Be - - was leinpieo to go to Mr. about Hie aKiilr; templ«d. ,-Ulin. B»l.»'« Sa** t^t iaor.0 rans. TI:cra waa a perceptible | .-.tier Eve answered. She mosc certain she heard a sb| take ot breath «t ths other " the Una and then a eirl's| said, "Oh, I'm «orrjrl They h»ve given me the wroaj a The voice was Mona" Thai she had been given ;1 bsr of Eve's telephone by was possible, ot course, I. cideace almost beyond fc-,| dulity. 'Vhit could It

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