The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 21, 1934 · Page 4
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September 21, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 21, 1934
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roum feLYTHEVlLLB, (AUK,) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, SEI'tlOMBEKj 21, 193-i -4 '-777 J SLYTEBVTLLB OOUBlEBNBlW a •. _ P. W. IUUOM. -W Yflrt, CWCMO, Louta, D^lM, Kt*M C gunw. I Efatered u ieeaod ulita ttUter » the- port ofllot »t B:ytheviUe, At- k*&u>, undw »ct ot OcOfrto, Ot- totar », MIT. Strwd United • SUB8CRIFTION By carrier m me city ot arttUWJ*, lie- P*» ' w««k of M W per y*u in idrucc. ! BJ Bill Withta . rtdlu. of W.mUM, »3.M P« ««r tl*) lot «ii momli, We for thm mooUn; £ iia in po*tel «on» two u .I*. tae ttx per j«r, In »»n«i «ven »od eJfht, • pn ^ew, p»y»W« in aid suspended tot a Single week it is pliin that the sojutioh of the problem is-not.quite so itj-nple as thai. Pending sued* of the recovery effort we must cither provide tlie unemployed with cash for the necessities bf life, while permitting them to remain idle or giving them work on largely non-productive public projects, or we must .help, them to'-produce for themselves the goods which they must have. The first promises a heavy tax bui'den y the second a limited competition with private business. Hut what alternative is there? Profits t)s. Starvation • Protests against the relief administration'.s plans to put some of Hie ' unemployed at \\oik converting surplus •'•^ commodities into food, clothing and other aitides foi the use of the job' less and destitute nre easy to nnder- stand, the objectors are nianufactur- ers and distributor who fear, with borne reason, that such a program will cut into their business. Of couise the leason that private manufacturers, despite their ample facilities, are not supplying the goods that tome millions of unemployed Americans need is that there is no ! profit in producing food and clothing ', for people who lack the means to pay i for them The pioblem of revivifying J our industrial hybtcm to enable it to ! supply the goods foi which there is 1 unquestioned need, and in doing HO to i provide employment for those now ' idle, seems to be essentially a prob- •p'lem in the restoration of purchasing *• power. With this in mind the iulmin- ~ isfratipn has .spent some billions of £ dollars m what is termed •aiueffoyt. to ;; "prime the pump," which is simply ft £ progiam of fencing money into cireula- - turn with the hope of providing the '» purchasing power which will/start fnc- •- torjcs operating and put men back to * work, thus providing more purchas- " ing power, a greater demand'for goods £ and creating an ascending spiral of ~ business activity " 'This effort has been only partially ; successful Whether continuing- or in~ creased government expenditures CHn £_ make it fully effective is a-iiiieslion ^that only time can answer. 'It is interesting to note, however, that some • of the,interests who object to plans to '• put the unemployed at work produc- ! ing goods for then own use are also ! critical of the "pimie the pump" pro', 'gram, which they contend threatens ; unbearable future tax burdens. ; These gentlemen, it seems to us, | come perilously near an attitude of de; manding that the employed be pormit- ' t ted to go hungry or naked until a way can be devised to make it profitable for private industry to feed and clothe ^hem They say, of course, that if • the government would just keep bands '. off everything would work out all right ! in time But with some millions of .— persons in tins country who would be Z faced with starvation were government Tht Laid SIDE GLANCES By George Clark EACH CLUB GII?LL f MIAMI McEmoir li Abandonment or suspension of the Hahkhend cotton production control act, as is now being vigorously urged in the southeastern states of the belt, would help 1 some American cotton growers, so far as cash return from this year's cotton crop is concerned, and would hurt other.s. Whether it would result in an increased totnl net return to the producers for this year's crop of. an actual net loss is a <|tics- tion tliut cannot be answered in advance for the reason that, aside from the matter of Bankbead law taxes oil excess production, there is the uncertain factbr of the influence on this year's price ;of, the promise of continuation of the 'control program next year. For It caii be asserted without t|uali- llchtion that suspension of the law this year means its death. Its .suspension is a live issue now because of political pressure from producers whose production exceeds their allotments. If that pressure results in its suspension there is nothing more certain than that next year's crop will be planted without much regard for the limitations imposed by the net. Which simply means that pressure for its suspension, strong this year despite the small crop, will be so overwhelming next year as to be irresistible. Now there are a good many who are convinced that the Bankheiid law, despite its obvious immediate beneiits, represents im unwise policy and Otic that in the long i'un is bound to injure theic6tton producing industry of this country. Its elimination, by whatsoever means, should be welcome to them. But those- who .hold the view that control by law of cotton ( production is necessary or desirable should understand that llrm application of the law this year is necessary if there is to be any crop control by law for many years to come. she didn't Uiliik 50. She smiled at Mini mistily niid the square sticml- BI;(;I.N m: HE TODAY MIO'I'S. U A 1iU U It S. iti nrrtty. v\oyt» *rhb nuss MJMK Hriiidiiiit)* < • » I HI ml >ic Ijitinii'ivr. Hub* (fC"'» O Mhiml, i>rumMn;£ in •end fnr *«e* Itilcr, find UIHH» |[cC a job IM m New York .dtriuirliurBi • lore, KUXN i put* nnti >f IP not iv r JI P. }! o 111U > ken iKinl fcmirit ilmi br IHTQ killed lu n uiututbimt IffllluiJl. '1'na pruutl (o nut her |iarc-nl* or hflp. itnotn ntTiiiigUa mi nloyt. l» If |>! N I S I'U.VU'AY. Ibor, tvJio InlrtjJut'i'i htr m I'luvAiii) VAN scivKM «u>i iji-iuiiifui fvAV C[iiJ,i,i.\<;i'oiu> I) en]* belli* !!iioii eel u Juti ID n liouk »b<>i». Shi- fiun <o IIvc tvlMi I-'UANCKS UAWtliyK. In rhurxL- of 'he *hup. llnou 1 iru»th?r miiir* fn *f * • her nnil trlli tici her ImhiT hni h.iil :i vTroke. Di'/ilx vnlj* one nlcht arid l>4ki ) txi i M If «he In RToInx to tniirry ITiImiril. lit infcvB her In Jit* firm*. iKcu niiuloifJieM mid runhCB utvur. NOW CIO ntt tt'lTII THK S'KlUV CHAPTER xxxvai 170 n n 00(3 tlic world liail liccoinc u l.riiiHlfiil place. Colors, sounds. seems all charmed tier. Slie tiatl to a scusc or lightness and nlcr ^ swccl. that nigi'l at the ihe Lli Edward stio had been so so infinitely gentle and womanly and interested ilia I the hl^ felloe tint! been cuclmtiled witti licr. siic seemed to burn with an inner lifiiiU "You've grown up since I met "You were just tiered man smiled had; ru her protectively. Poor I'llUc kid, ne Lnoii^lit. Slio mustn't IHJ nrshccJ lulo this. Ho must l>e patlenu , . . One blowy November vvecU-ond ttoois wcni up (a tlic liouse In Lyrchnock to sco lior i>arcuis. llci moilier had written lo say vhal tiei : was anxious to sec licr, although lie wouldn't admit It for Hie world, Hall:cr nervous ubonl tiei reception, she had walked down 10 tho hl£, shnhby, ehlnglod nonsc. The forsytlila whips drooped bare and disconsolate below tho notch. Thcro were .1 few scarlet barberries on the hedge lining ihe walk. How strange It was to return am) flnd everything lust tlic sn»io when one 13ci been away so IOUE;! S)ie was a smnrt Ittllc figure In licr brown iwccd suit, a sninl) lirnvvn felt set crisply on her tnlr licari so that tho curls on one side wore fully exposed, She looked nothing at nl! like Ihe proverbial prodigal daughter. The bag Iti her hand was of real pigskin—Eihvatd'c birthday gift to her. She had been sending part or her salary home each ;week since her mother's rlsii and anainsi Mrs. Raolwrn's protest. Hurt Masici'son was n yen- eroiis employer, and Frances G:iw- trye's report of Hools had been flat- tcring. Slic had had a raise since lepued ^habhy. "And wfc'll semi him to .some swell college, where we can drive to on week-ends." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^ was wide and Dare ami The [nan slltlns In the Within Hie last indlillu 12 or 15 people Have been dismissed from the staff of the relief administration tor political activity. —William Hudson, N. V. public welfare commissioner. • • * Tills fs certainly not the partnership that was held out to Industry when the NRA was lorm- ed. —Roger A, Shelby, president of the Shoe • Manufacturers IS N-OT MENTIONED IN THE oMLv IN MODERN ti«eS'HA5 THIS ORGAN'S ppNCTICN BEEN KNOWN/ ARISTOTL.E, LEARNED K, BELIEVED ITS PURPOSE WAS TO'/ ,'. IM JAPAN.,. CHAMPION WRESTLERS OFTEN WEIGH CLOSE TO -<OO yon." Iio marveled. n KM last spring. "I'm 20 now," she reminded him. "I've .earned my living for more j tlinn a ycac. I've had a serious Illness. You're noticing the scars—" "Oh, that!" TUey were In hi? big, shining car ifow, Jiomeward tiound. lie took her hand. '-You've been putting me oil for sotue time now. How about marrying me in December?" But she conld not' answer..,,(Id-. ward just then. True,- Denis <iao' walked out of her life last night with Kay's name on his lips, lie had said, In effect, that he belonged corning to (ho Hay Tree lliat. rainy summer morning. Miss Florida came lo (he (Joor. welcoming her with o]t)l);nT:isse(] effusion. "Von dear rtiild! Jiou welt you look." T was Inic and Roots was e would lie critical eyes to IT wa * Tlicri rochet, n bi-lgln afgluni over \\\-$ ;nccs, differed In almost all ro- ipeel3 from the hcavy-jowlcd. ruddy 'alhcr she hnd loft behind a year ind a half ago. He was smaller, ihiuner. lie had a gray gullible ol joanl on his chin and his volet? "allt-red when he spoke. There was no awkwardness. That "Daddy" wns "diffur«ni" Hoots was ready to acknowledge. The old tlnw(lcrin£ accents were 10; the old Irnculencc had van- islied. In Ha place was a new weakness, a humility which Lniri tier more than the oilier ever had. U was terrible to see. the guiim, Rrny, thin man — a palhcLlc shadow ot his former self—deferring to everyone, It was pitiable beyond words. OOOTS hot! not known tV.inga wtrc Jike this. A terrible pEty tilled her heart, stnoie lior very lie- ins. "1 should linvo come before." P!IG said later to Miss l-'lorlda, helving he latter with tlic eveaEng meal. "Well.t yes. Your mother's oeon arryUis 1 a licavy load." Miss Florida adniitlcd, "She's worried more than she will say. 1 know that." *' nil hy bit. when Iho invalid ImO been settled for the night nud tliG two women were downstairs in the shnhliy living room. Hoots drew from her mother the truth nhout the family finances. Taxes had gone up frightfully, Mrs. llaelmru satd. twisting lier thin fingcra, ricr- vous]y k The endowment policy hnd practically been eaten up. Sho rttdti't know whether she would bo at her from ^ It mil the clilnt/ja'blo to lioM on to lUc house or not, all along the streets of HID village. "Racburn's girl who nwricil IwUy, nntl whoso ttusbnuii died." Site threw her head np proudly. Welt, she had escaped frnm ilils nnrrownc.'ss and psiilucss. She had done something, made to Kay and Kay to him. But Hoots ignored this. She had the memory of that molnont in IJcnis' arms. That, she avwued, liatl "meaiu something." No, ehc vyas not really BO grown up ris Denis and I£<hvnrd suspected. Slic tad liecii siiiBularlv untouched by her b'rlef with niarrlase. The very fact thai Dents had crushed her lo htm she believed indicated some bond e*f islet! between them, • Sho went (ihoiu v In a .sort o( dream in which . objects,- people, pliiccs and lUwjo were only ImH-real. Tho, only reality was a taji younn man with a mocking smile on something oT herself. They wouldn't re cog ti \ZQ i h i3 proba hly heca n sn ivorking iti a hookshnn didn't, sound Boots figured swiftly, wildly on Ilia hack of an envelope. Sho could leave Frances, come out here. Thirty-five dollars a week was not a great {leal, with commutation and liinchcs taken out, but the residue- would help. "How much do we owe, exactly?" Her mother looked at !:CT with sin-prise. This was a new daughter. impressive. Hut she could wav^,- CS(UllCMa i : imsinesslike. Sue wont Ivdv/nrd Van Stiver's name'lfr frohVj to | lor (Jesk/Thc uixerwere paid. of them nny day r.ow if she wauled stlc explained, hut there was a "coal to and that world Impress thcm.)bm. Shc , ]ail nul Ul) .. n cc6ni]ts at Lcrdincck had heard of the Van. the r en]WO od Market. She just I Sellers and their liig. hlank-f;iced I couldn't help it. I \srhiie stone house on upiicr Filth i n , .... . . ,, . avom.c. Hoots l,n,l gone thcro fo, ! n °°' s folt a ""SlncUon of tho tea tlio rlay ijpforc nnd Rthvn ll ' A " coTp\i\cni, iiulaclic mother hail been poUto (o Jier; his sisters' fnmkly curious and interested. lips. One of these, days, she Lplt! self, he would 1 walk Vnto her Iffe -hers to stay. Everything would be Meantime here was Miss Florid;). I .:i,cr lanh loops of oilv l.nir |,i,,,,u,l : b.ck in II.G Ivcn rc.,,; )m i,ci- C d .»!•,,»- ncr, greet Ini; her. "Your mother's upstairs wilh so coiirayeuns and so resourceful, on her own in New York, i^ack here they had been actually strug- I filing for (.heir lives. PIPE: PISH IS A LONG. iLENOER. STALK OF JOINTED BONE./ WERE IT NOT FOR THIS ABMOB., THE FISH WOULD BE DEVOUREb By OTHER FISH. I appeal to every woman in Britain to say to her Imsbaiid or son every morning: "Bo cnreful. come home alive!" — Major Leslie Horc- Bclklia, Great Brilntii's minister ot transport. : OUT OUR Bv Williams Because Hie brain docs iti work so n, u ' c H>' and invisibly, it lias kept most, of its secrets down to very recent times ami there is yet much to be discovered regarding Its workings. Other organs of the body disclose their operations. NEXT: How Innf docs the Riant cactus live? JJ Etralglitcned out. Any moment now -she -rafglit pass lihn on Uie Btrect; that mail utoniiiiis out of a taxi might be lie. Tlmt tall person with his back turned lo her in ttie restaurant miglit face suddenly about, foveaHug Denis 1 licarH>rea!v~ Lcautltiil eyes. It was pleasant lo liave Edward about, lo listen to his conversation, to loan on Ills arm, to smllo at him. It wna pleasant to bo admired, lo be wanted; hut presently Blie would have to explain to Edwnrd just bow things wcro with her. He wouldn't tnlnd. He would be sure to understand.,.. It Wits la this mood lhal Ghc tl&- tcnecl to his questloiw ahaut OQ •ftriy vari'l^g'?* DocouiberT ,No, \ ._ QOLLVy IT'S STILL TOO HEAW— I'LL HAVE TO OFF A FEW MORE, Drinking Between Meals Best for the Aged Says Dr. Fishbein Well, things would be diu'oieut now. She would throw herself valiantly Into tills new adventure. Sho would be the man ol the house. Oh, "" only she were clever, were older! ' your lather. The furnace lias l>cc« These parents of hers wcro in acting ii|>." Miss Florida explained. "They have :i little oil stove lighted in his room." Bools bad not remembered that tho stair carpet was sti s^aliby. Where the brass rods filled it hart frayed almost completely away. Tlie wuKpauor In Ihe ball, too, was spotted nnil In places had nulled away from the plaster. There wero evidences of decent, poverty every ; where—lit tho mended curtains. In couch springs that sagged lo the floor. Boots' heart sanli insensibly na she mounted Iho dozen stairs comprising tlie lecond half of the flight. She hadBt known, hadu't dreamed that things were like this! Tlie liouse smellcd of coal £aa and j sense her very children now. Rho !iad them in her charge. If only she wero rich! ^ The thought naslicd across her mind with lightning nulckiicss. Kd- ward! She bail been slaving him off. lighting tor lime, not wishing to come to any decision. "What did you say. Mother!" ^^rs. tlaebnrn was weeping openly, frankly. "It's a slianio . . . girl your age . . . ought not to have tha responsibility." Boots straightened her shoulders. She had failed them before, had hurt their prido. Now she was going lo make amends. Edward or no I^dwurd, Bho would see them through. (To lie Continued.) Oriioan Built Sell Automatic Bubble Pipe AStlTABULA. O. ItIP) —P. W. Stane likes to watch soap bubbles. But. lie doesn't like to puff and pant to blow them. So for $2 lie igged up n gadget in his back yard I the air, forces the massed bubbles i Cancer Kcsc siKS, and are brilliant in sunlight, i upward. They rise by dozens, all, ihe Universi BV IMS. .MOK1US Editor, Journal nf the American' Medical Association, and of Hy- scia, the Health Magazine \Vlial the old man drinks is just as Imirarlant as what .he cats. . Meals for the aged should bo kept rather dry, to avoid the accumulation of gas In the stomach nnd In the bowels. Thirst can he satisfied by drinking more fluids between meals. One specialist suggests that the best beverage for Ihe aged is a small cup of tea tor breakfast, and Uiat at luncheon or at dinner a small alcoholic stimulant, may he taken to aid (he digestion. He mentions the use of a glass of sherry or a tablespoonfid of whisky In piic-half of a tumbler of water. For those who arc opposed to Icohol or dislike it, he suggests nc-half glassful of hot water, sip- Kjd. slowly at the. end of the mc.il L • * » The diet of the aged, as I have already mentioned, should be smaV n amount. The food should be such ns can be easily chewed and small amounts of food should be .aken frequently, rather than over- jurdcnitig the stomach with large amounts. The following Is advised ns a sample diet tor the aged: Brtukfast for "gas-bubble making." • ! in three years, 101,150 people Gas from a gas line runs lo. a j have been provided with farm cm- device that locks like an inverted iploymsnt In Canada's back-lo-thc- smoklng pipe. This Is tilted with [ farm movement, which is being nine pounds of water, one pound aided by tlic tn-o national railways, ot castile soap, eight amices of jly- cerinc. The specific gravity of the gas, being less than half that of of Dr. Cancer annually, causes 130,000 deaths according to estimates Eilicc McDonald of Ihe Kcsearch Laboratories ol ity of Pennsylvania. meat and A sweet. Fish should be boiled or steamed—not fried. The sweets iwrmlssible nrc plain mlHc pudding, baked custard, junket, or stewed fruit. A little mashed potato or boiled rice is allowed, out no vegetable except spinach cauliflower tops. Tea One cupful of weak lea with milk or cream and sugar (If (le- sircdl. No solid food. Evening ycal Must always be a light meal. May consist of while fish (boiled) nnd a potalo, or loast, and butter, ov bread and milk, or a lightly cooked egg. Ikdlimc A Email cup of soup, cue-half slice of toast, or malted milk or small amounts of nn alcoholic stimulant. OUT* BOARDING HOUSE Bv Abort? Dry toast with butter. fabout ounces) a lightly cooked egg or a little while fish. A teacupfut of tea or coffee with a lillle niiltc Tom Mix Plans Movie Studio For Arkansas City! HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (UP)—Tom Mis, motion picture star nnd cir- clis performer, will move his studio Here cliirlns the winter of 1035-35 he lias advised his friends, George nnd Richard Kyaii of this city. Winter quarters for the Sain B. Dill Circus In which Mix performs us n rodeo director also will be established here, the Ryans salo Mix liad assured. The Dill-Mis \ VOU ADMIT THAT YOU ARE A NOTARY PUBLIC-THEP.E'FORt.YOU AT^E NOT A LAWYER/—THERE \S A "DIFFERENCE/YOU KNOW /- qA>'R-'RR-UMT r -^A NOTARY IS THE LA7T1N "NOT^,',TO MAJ2K,- YOUR "DUTIES OFFICER,TO MTEST OR CERT\FY ?U t>E Sy^; NEGOTIABLE PAPERS,ETC- illiVF-, S7^ — NOW.A^. LAW, LET .'EXPLAIN! HAVE SAV,L\&EK!,YOUBiQ ^AY C AME HERE TO CbtT ^ ^ StTTLt^AEMT FRONTVfiU, TOR 'SWINDUN' fAE OUT OF f^AY GOLD MIMF_- NOT TO (SET A. LOAT3 OF YOUR VESTPOCXtT WEBSTER I show 'opened here last spring, Two pictures will he made dur or cream, sweetened (If desired), j , ng lhe - wllller Ulc swdlo u liett ^,, , 5, y ., ,., , according to present plans. i This should be the chief meal '___ ! of the das'. Two courses only, ftsh and meat, fish and a sweet, or Head Courier News wan: Ads. i

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