The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 11, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 11, 1935
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PAGE FOUR (AHK.) COURIER-NEWS THE. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS . ' 0. R, BABCOCK. Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Reprejonlatlves! Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, i Detroit, St. Loub, Dallas, Kansas City, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday .Entered as «cond clnss mnlter al Hie post olflce al BlylheVIHe, At",, kantas; under act of Congress, oc- "• tobcr 9, 1017. Served by the Untied I'ress SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in Hie City of ISlylhcvllle, 15o ])cr week, or 56.50 per year, In advance. By mail, wltliln a radius of 50 miles, (3.00 per year, S1.5B for six months, 85c lor three months; by nmil in postal zones two (a six, inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance, Care of I he Unemployable I'ov.sons who because of pliysiwil infirmities or other ruisoiis would not l«: aWu to .support themselves even under conditions of economic prosperity arc not ils responsibility, Die federal relief administration liiis tinnouiiccd, but that of the slates and local communities, as they were in pro-deprc'.-v sion days. This is another way of saying thai federal relief is indeed an emergency undertaking. Uncle Sam does not propose to a.ssimie obligations which will not be (li.'chiu'ged when the emergency is over. The situation, so far as the so- called "unemployaljle.s" are concerned, is 'grave, but there is no occasion for liysltria.. Particularly to be resisted is Ihe demand (hat Ls already joiiini; heard in this und other .state.s for llio establishment of permanent stale relief organizations and for the imposition of new luxes to finance their activities. Wiirning of the political abuses to which a permiincnl shite relief organization would be open—abu'ses of which experience with Ihe present emergency relief .set-up ought to give ample wnrning—the Arkansas Gazette says: "The fairest and cheapest way would be lo make lucid welfare work a com- niiniily responsiWIily again, to tie financed by local contributions and carried on by local private or nuasi-pjuMc agoncics." ' v V : : V ' ' • That i-eems lo us a sound view of the problem. To make (I work requires a reawakening of the sense of community; responsibility-. The thought, that the alternative—a shifting of the burden to a slate organization—will in the long run be a great deal more expensive might to hcl|> in that awakening. Can U. S. Be Taxed? An intcre.sling little problem seems to Have arisen in Colorado, where llio federal govcrnmeiit has taken over ownership and operalion of the MofVal railroad to jn-olect some ? 10,500,000 in loan.--. The Colorado .slate tws commission has announced that il will lax Uncle Sam for Ihis properly precisely., as il OUT OU11 taxed the private owiiers in- former days. If Uilcle Sam declines to pay, lawsuits will be filed to test the statutes which provide tax exemption .for government property. The growth of government ownership and operation of various agencies is hound lo miike this problem acute before long. If Uncle Sam Is going to run electric plants, railroads, and the like, can the states tax him? If not, how are they goiiig to replace the income formerly derived from taxation of Die/so agencies when they were privately owiicd und operated? trailing the Man Who Does Nol Pay Any taxes To Und "Ilic man who doesn't, pay n»y luxes," lux analysts will explain, you niusl I'.r.sl llml a man who not. only owns jio property but docs no!, live ns a renter under a taxed roof and dues uol buy n»)>t)>!i){; brought lo « Inxccl Glorc from n taxed fiictory by n trtxcd railroad. But If the Indirect "incidence" ot properly luxation seems loo abstract and vague the non-property owner who pays no luxes Is slill ft Itfclly tarn litra, especially In city and town populations. H he smokes or drives a motor vehicle, (i large part of (lie money lie spends for tobacco or gasoline represents laxhtlon. He cnn'l buy n pack of pluylng cards; purchase a shotgun, shells or oilier spoiling goods; have a radio or a phonograph; keep his wife in cosmetics; treat her to n. fur cent or a moderately cosily piece of Jewelry; take her to a loolball game of slip oil with Ihe boys lo n wrcslHHB mutch without, .being Insotl. In some Instances, ns when he buys cigarettes in Arkun- sns or (jiisollne anywliere, he will be taxed Iwlcc, once by ihc sidle and once by tlio rcdcrnl government. , A man can be .subject to all those and scv- ci-;il older luxes—for instance a ytneial retail sales tax in Mississippi and some oilier slalcs-wUhoul ImvlniJ n dollar's wortii c>C proppi-ty lislcd for taxation on the assessor's books. And this (uki;s no accwint of income and Inheritance (axes, privilege taxes for earning a living in business or a prolcssioi), ulll- lly taxes passed on to consumers in telephone, gas, wiilcr and electric rates, or per capita luxes where Ihcy arc Imposed. —Arkansas Gazelle. In this emergency, Industry iuid agriculture imisl iinllc lit stem the tide.' Tlielr Interests me Identical; Ihey arc bolii pro|irlelors. V-Johti C. Gull, nssBcliilc; counsel, Nhdoim! AS30clat!oh of Maiiufnclurcrs." The best <lefcnse Is a prayer. —Conch Bcrnlc Blerman of Mlnuesola. t * * We are on our \v«y t bcllcr prepared to think tliliigs thVough soberly than ever before. —Secretary of Commerce Daniel C. Roper. * * * My recipe for being a coihcdinn Is this: never Imvc miicli money. —w. C. Fields. • * * » The ship of Ihc New Deal Is not manned exclusively by aiiltihails. Political considerations control a great mass of appointments. —Dr. Frederick C. Mills, president, American Slalisltciil Association. * * * Don't, bother abonl the "mlslcr", just call me "Joe". There arc no frills aboul inc. —SjK'iikcr ot the House Joseph W. Bynis. •* t * The prcsen^ machine age is luralns its ntlcnlloi) now lo meeting artistic needs of today. —EriiMl Elmo Calkins, writer. By Williams SIDE GLANCES By George Clark FKIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1035 "Well, he says .voii ifidn'l show up until eight-fortv this morning;" THIS CURIOUS WORLD IF THE KEPT THE SAME SIDE ALWAVS TOWARD THE SUNj HAD,NO AAOON, AND HAO -ITS POLAR. AXIS PERPENDICULAR. TO ITS OCBIT, \VE WOULD HAVfc NO OAy$. MONTHS, OR SEASONS/ \A/E WOULD Bfc UNCONSCIOUS OF THE PAS'SING OP TIME. BUFFALO HORNS HAVE ANNUAL GROWTH RINGS. L -es/ ALL WOQMS ''•'$$ DO NOT CRAWL/ ' if SPAN-WORMS PROGRESS N A SERIES OF LOOPING STRIDES; BECAUSE. ' THEIR. MIDDLE- SECTIONS HAVE NJO The ax's of (he earth is inclined about 23',i degrees. The tad llml Llic earth rolales upon this Inclined axis once In 2-1 hours gives us our ilnys. The earth's trip around Ihe sun gives us oui yams. The moon clrcliny; about us gives us our months. NKXT: What was flic origin of :; lhc iiiinic blimp? THIS IS AWFUL! YOU'RE. TH' ONLY OME XNHO CAN SEE OUT TV1AT IS Vl|| < NECESSARY.' FOR OKiCE, T CAK1 ORIV'E THIS CAR ALONE! SUPPRESSION-. I.U.F.ti-U t. TAT. OIF. , I., Pure, Warm, Moist Air Best Declares Dr. Morris Fishbein HV IHt. MOKKIS FIS1IBEIN- ; Kriitor, Juuncil of the Amcriran Medical Association, :uiil of liy- sell. Ihc Ifealtli 9l:if;iiT.tne Yon ran 50 without loort und Wilier tor days, if nece.vsiry. yet you wouldn't Insl 10 minutes longer if you were deprived of air. And -still, we seem lo bn paying less attention to the ;iir we Inciithc than to our food and water. ' CJond nir is hard u> fcl indoora nt this lime of year. A modern house mu.sl provide .suitable mraiis for Inkhuj cure of Ilic iiualiiy of the nir that people who live in it tuny bi'eallic. Ktost modern types of '.houses: have Immovable windows, so. that, Ihcrc is no lr,ikii"c .Iround illicm. The outside (.iccn- iiig po'rcly Is obsolele. The 'mbclchi venUhiliiu; .'•yi-tcm provides tor removal ol loi'it'ain- s)iatioii,;3ucli as dusLs- and po|| ni i trom the air. Moil air ii i;oi only vciililaled, but alio coj'cd or warmed ns needed, am! nature la dccreatcd or incrcattri [ 0 (\ K most dosirablc conccnlratiun • * * ' It'wiis LhoiJghl al III.M, ii i;l i ( ,n| y Ihe chemical conslitiifiil:, /,[ a i r were Impoclant. More rcccntlv it is found thai its physical ('malilics are equally Importani, ami that (lie dusts mid pollens may b» ml marily responsible for all ^rts of sensiUvllles from wlilcli in«iiv per- ions suffer. ' ID:GIN KKRB TODAY ANN llOI,l,ISfl:» brt.k. kti tni(nKtmcn\ to TONV MK'KLi: Tin' .nuie iiur iimt I'I:TI:R KE.\. DALI, loll. vil.l'niA DKNNKTT, lil< Kniirrr, that -eveifl*\mf ti nver brtwetn I htm. Aun ijilfik. • lie Mill IQVCI Tiiii> and I'tlfr Hi. ItevcJi lit »tfll vnrtu lot VdUrltl, bill \\htu 4'hn»c« brtmjfm ttt <«ro lotfellier nml I'«tcr auk* Ana to uinrr; hljn »he afrte*. Vhr r fa <i> Florldn o»d »« JttiMpr lbcr« nail] I'tttr l» r«- i-nllnl home. ![(• family inubi Ann imJ Vikterlrt frleii to make miuMr. She BUcceedii finally and Ann uu.r* iitvur, Iravluc ao irntt ut htr ti liiTrubuul*. Sli(^ lit htrtd n» KoverheM fur ILu vlilldrcil ot Mils. 'J'ltAOV. nn TirtlKl. AI.1,AN' VINCI-INT, Mr*. 'J'rni'>'* l>ntlli»rr, U nllcnllvf lo AIITI. I'lu-uuKh lihti Ann Iciirn* Hull 1'ilrr In tunilsljlint n hon»<>. (.'DTivlnffd Ihitl lie p!iin» la divorce lier tind marry Valeria, Ann Irnve* lljr 'rrili')».. She KOCH (o work In a honk *l«jrc. One rnluy nlgfif »he uicrtii Allnn und he pcrKuudeM her to ilrU'v home ivllh lilin for dinner. Afror Kite it la frit: t-nr «Ite rent- l/.t-N lie him Ijeen drlnklr>(r. 'I'hey ri-iLi'h thn Triicy liuiue nnit Allnii ILilluIfM MM KlilU-r U aivay, Ann ri-EiUm'M Nhe lin* lieeii trlckrJ. I'-rlKhtciiotl, Btte jilunw to ekL'niii;. KOW U() <»' WITH TUB STOUV ClfAl'tiill XLIV IN tlie Ultclicn Allan was making -"• progress slowly, lie smiled as ho bent over tlie stove and moved imcci'lulnly nlioul tlie rooiii. A plale slipped from his nnrv- s liiijfcrs nnd craslied lo the lloor. Ho called, "(Juoss you'.d licllor help me dish up. I'm breaking all llio china." Thoi'o was no answer. Ho wait- mi 'a moment and callcil again, "Say, Ann, you never did iiavo tliHt eockfuil. \\'aiit one uow? 1 ' Slill no answer. At the Bam« moment,lie felt a rusb ot cold air, A door must bp open. A door— Allan ran lo the ball. A black expanse met his bewildered gaze. The front iloor was wide. A fiiiJck survey convhiccd liliu that. Ann was really gone. Ho woniil liml her, lie llionght furiously. It would bave been better for lier if slie. hadn't-played him u li-ick like thin. Ann, crouched bcbitul tall slinibbery ilenr llio sun port'li, lien I'd him driving away. As soon as tlia sound 'of the ihotor died she opened Hid iloor, rcinovcd her wcl uoat and hat, piilliiiK tlicm on a eliali' In tile hall liml cnlleil *i taxi coiiipaiiy. "t «-Bbt n cab sent In a linrry to the inglesiile aeclion. Yoii know where il is?" "Sure, lady. What street?" "No. •]•! Cliorry Circle. Wiitc it down, please, fin iti a great linn-y." "I have il. Knrfy-fonr Clicrry." "It's llio fOlll'lli liotlsc after you turn in from lou-n. lluek ainoug sonic Irccs." "I Ililuk I know Ihc place. Any- w;iy I'll Inul it." "How long will it lake you lo get lievc';" "It's a halt hour run." "IMcase. hurry." <• "Okay, lady." 'Ann closed Ilic lluur. Hlie liinicd out Ihe ligliln In ilie liall, tiivued oil more lights in the liv- ins rooiii, went buck into lier old room and tunicil on a light by the dressing (able. • * * IT was fully 20 minutes licforo * Allan returned, lie had llii.il- f?- given nn the searcli. Tlie door was shut, llctween tho drawn shades in a room on llio l«ft wlilK was a lliin yellow streak. A liylil in Ann's rooiii. The trniii door was locked. Allan rani; the belJ angrily. Ann opened Ihe door. "Allan, where in lliu world tiid you go'! I heard you dashing away In the car—" "Where, were you—hiding from mo, weren't you?" lie caught her roughly by tlie shoulder*. "Don't bo silly. Why,should I bide? I was brick In uiy room •lolng things to niy tace, I rau lo tlie front door anil called you but I piiesa you didn't bear." Ho was still staring at ber suspiciously, "No tricks, Ann. If IhougUt—" Ann said gently, slipping her arm through his. "You've been drinking too much. It's ' maiie you Imagine foolish things, fs my supper ready? I suppose I shall linvo lo lieat the coffee again." She was leading him, wilh an insistent tittle pressure against Ills arm, (o (bo kitchen. "Everything's ruined," lie crumbled. "Ami nil my faii)(, I suppose, because- I went to powder my nose," Ann salil llglilly. . "Well, let's forgot II!" "Tako off your wet eoati Allan." He poured two drinks. Ann lpiicd hci- own and then, feeling his eyes upon ber, flnislieil tlio drink quickly. "Want another?" "Lalcr. I'm going to scramble nioi-o eggs, If you don't mind. I never could cat cold eggs." He. had slumped down In a chair, wafobiiii' her gloomily as she mixed (ho egga In a bowl anil whipped them steadily. She tinned to the stove, slirred them Inlo a bob skillet. Oh, why didn't Ihe taxi conie! ft must be all ot a bait iioiir. If her plan failed In tho end—hut no, It miisl not rail. It couldn't fail. She wont Into the breakfast rooniTgol a cloth and napkins and came. back. "A lul of fuss," Allan saul, 'over a lillle food. Lei's cut Hie frills." ANN. spreading the c 1 o I h. '"*• smiled al him. "There's nothing lo hurry about and I liko the (able to look iiice." There was the laxi coining lip the itrlvc. Allnii hail not beard H. II15 head had dropped to his anils, on tuc table. "I forgot the silver; Will you ease get some?" He got to bis feet and staggered into tlie rliniug room. "For heaven's sake, Ann—" Hl(e Hew to tho front door, grubbing her bat and coat on the way. The driver had reached iho door. . In almther iuoineiu tie svouhl have prt'.sseil ibc bell. He helped Ann itilo tho cab. got iu himself and turned on Ihe ignition. They were driving away when Allan nislicii (o Die porch. "Ann!" he shrjuted. . . - "Urive on. please," Anil saiii: "Don't slop." Mow that her .rrighldil suspense was behind her ulie leaned back against ihe seal, shivnrluj; in her ivcl ghrineiits, tears pour- ins down lier checks. Tho driver Knesscii that ibis girl hail <]itarrele(l wilh the fellow v.-ho yelled'nt. them. Perhaps he liiir husbaiiil. Women were ys; running away from their .Jinsbauil.s. Tlie're \va.i the girl who bad run away from ihni youiii; millionaire. 1'oter Kendall. The laxi driver Iniclii'l lic'libvcd tile story until ihc dclct-iivo who bad (iiiesiioned him' loltl him tbere'd lie a fat sum in it if he ciMihl locati the girl. The tletcc- ilve had lipped him liberally, too. for Ihe Information he had given —about dropping the girl at tlio restaurant for breakfast. The cab driver never had heard whether or not Ihey had found the girl. If she. was Ihe wife ot a nilllJou- ntre, she probably bad gone back lo him. Ho had not seen (bis girl's face. She had opened Lhe 'Joor and rusliecl out on tlio porch jnsl .'is bo reached the door. She had not walled lo put ber coat and hal on, but bad run to the car. Women were certainly (nicer. There bail been something about her Hint teemed familiar. He didn't (jiillc know- wliul il was. She was crying now. lie coulil hear muffled sobs. Probably she regretted running off from hor husband and would bo telling him In a moment to take her hack, lie shrugged. Well, il was all In night. The (nxl sued along through (ho darkness, rain beating fiercely insl tho windows. • « * IK ilriver leaned back, turning bis head slightly. "Where lo, miss?" After n moment the girl answered iu a Inmliy lone, "Do you know where Holautl ulrcot is?" Holuiul street, lie bad to Iliink a moment. "It's on llio easl side of lowii." He romembercil now. 11 way ...i bid street lilled wllb cheap brick aparlniehl buildings. "I think I know where il Is." Ann couldn't bear going hack 16 Ihe dreary, lonely apartment just then. Sheila was out with Jimmy. H would ..bo several hours before she returned. She felt hiliit at llio thought of llio place. Maybe she would feel hct- ler if she stopped at the drug store on the corner and hud sonio, lint chocolate. The laxi was Hearing Holnnil street. "Please let me uul at the druff storo on the corner," Ann said. The cab driver balled at tho curb ami Ann got oui. Slid opened her purse. Luckily she liad enough lo pay Ihc fare. She c!0unled mil thc_moncy and handed it to the driver, lie was star- Ing at her, a cjneer expression iu his eyes. Well, she must look strange wllh the wcl coal clinging to her, her eyes red from crying; Kho wcul Ink! Ihe tlrus store. Tlie taxi driver continued In .staiy at Ann's rclrealing hack. |Yen sir. (here wasn't a iloubl! JThis was the isaiue girl he hail- driven away from llml swell aiiarlmeiit. Young 1'clcr Kendall's wife. : He was excited. He followed Ann ami saw he'r. silling a I a table In tlio corner. "Wo'h'l you want a en I' t? co home In, miss. I can wall." ' "No. llinnk you. I live near here." ilt? ivenl away, but not far. lie stopped in the next block and, telephoned police, headquarters. Defective Shannon answered, "I've get Ilic girl you were. looking for," ihe cab Driver ro- iiorlcil. "The wife of lliat millionaire. She's in a drug store nt the curlier of (Jonstaiice and llo- liind streets. Yes, I'll follow'lier iiml meet you al ihc drug nioro' iu a tew minulos." lie wont hack to the drug store. Ann had disappeared. (To J!c Continued) hues enriched wilh oxqeen, and s constantly circulated. In Hie Infants' Hospital in Boston a relative humidity of 05 per cent is maintained for infants ivllh the nir circiilathig so that il changes 25 line.'; in "an hour and noves at a rate or 15 led a miii- ule. , : | ,! ,• U is interesting to learn how j Lon, >r. Dafoc provided suitable air'long. for- the quinluplcls. Blankets were heated, trieii wrapped around the babies and changed repeatedly. Later Dr. Dafoe obtained hot walcr hollies with which he maintained the temperature.: suitable for Ihc babies Finally, incubators were provided. Doff Shubls Maslcr POMONA, Mo. (UP)—Mike Weis- dorfcr, 15, was wounded critically when his. dog jumiKd u|X)n him. accidentally dlscliarging tbc boy's shotgim. The boy lost las balance, dropping the gun. It discharged, striking him in ihc left side of the body. . . . island is nearly 120 mill. 1 . 1 ; Read Courier News WunL Ads. OUR BOARDING HOUSE JBy Alicrn ions suffer. Development of treatment, fur iH Ihe Idea lhal any ilmr air «v.t i-ll o [ 1( ,|, al| . liv-iv u x i lu ih. t»W out ireallze that onldoir cold ail maj i be so irrlUiling as lo produce [chiiniies In muciious innnbiancs which give the ecrms opportunity t lo take hold. Apparently much of our belief in ouldoor fresh air was based on the will to believe. The story is told of n man who could not sleep at night because Ihc air seemed stagnant. He got up and tried In open a window, but had no h»:k with It, so he finally picked tip his shoe and broke the glass. alien he went Lo''bed'hud s\c\A comfortably. The next morning when he looked around, lie found that he had broken Ihc glass door in his bookcase. The humidity in the air may be responsible for feelings ot great, discomfort, if the amount of moisture in the air b too small, Ihc iiucous membranes dry out anri become easily Infected. Tlie old method o[ treating persons with pneumonia or tuberculosis by pulling them outdoors and covering Ihrm with' blankets, to Inhale the ,-iii al a freezing temperature, has long tlncc been discarded, 'Ihe coverings are heavy and such air docs not do as much good ns clean Iresh air suitably warmed and properly moistened. Premature babies have taught us many, leisoiis as lo proper core of ventilation. For them the lem- IKvalurc of ihc air unlit be kepi warm, sometimes as high as 75 lo 100 degrees I-'ahrenheit. -The 'all Is moiileiicd suilnbly. some- HONORED vvrrn K VISVT "BY COLONEL WAG WORN, '^THE KENTUCKY THE COLONEL. \S m AN EQUESTRt/XN AUTHOWTY O^ NOTE, AND I WAS TELLING rAV "RACE . A •DELlGVrTFUL HOrAfe AND m/SRM TELL rAB^WrAfxV \S THAT CUL1NKRY , T-UO^A OLYMPUS THAT 'DELIGHTS fAY NOSTRtLSV^ "BE LWER AND ONIONS'f AH-H-v-SWEETER TO . ME THAN THE THE "BURNERS VESTAL MA\t5S OF, TAGAM 7^ LOOKS AS IF THE LIVER ' AND ONIONS WILL A (CROWDING, SO ITJ

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