The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 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, September 24, 1934
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Page 4
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tout -*, . THE BLyTHBVILLE COU&1EB NEWB XB oodunn mm pe, PIJBIJJBKOMI ' - ' - O, E. BABOOCK. Utter. . ' .'. .. «• 1 Arkuuu *rclt, at mttoott U Vvk, .CU4c*f9, DkiiH, Kara** city.utmpbfc Attcrcaon vccct fiitcmi u wcoua ujis* matter »l the po»t office. at Biytievllle, Ar- kunsas, under act of Congrttt, October », 1911. Served ov fw Unltta Prtu SUBSCRIPTION H »y outer in me taty or BlyUiertU*, 15o p«r •neck or K.50 per year In advance. By man within a rsdiua of U mile*, »3,00 per ffir, |l>) for au monUis, 86c for (tew moctiu; by m»U In poelal lone* two to »lx, Incluilre, 16.60 per year, In zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable to adranct. Lindbergh Solution a Moral Victory Most Americans my.loublcdly fuel • that the best news of the fall is llio news that a break has finally conic in the Lindbergh kidnaping. This is th({ one crime above all others which the American pcoj>lo want to see avenged. Tht$ combinn- hon of its singular brutality and its tragic effect on the nation's most , popular hero has luul an emotional effect on .the nation as a whole unlike that of any other case in modem times. And yet the emotional satisfaction we get out of the .solution'' is, iifler all, the leait important part of it. Far more weighty is the fact that it. restores to us a measure 'of our national self-respect. Considered from nil angles, the Lintk bergh kidnaping was about the sevcr- ! est indictment of modern American I .civilization ever made. • •r\r:-*'' r "^.-., ;,.,,-,, Here wits a young-man of trumiMid- ous personal popularity; a man whom everyone in the country knew mid liked-and wished well, a man of wealth and position, who had founded a family and taken a home in, the country to get u'ltttle of 'tiiiit^i'ivacy'aiid-tuippi- ness that every, rnari wJinls. , Out of a clear sky, then, this man was struck by the most despicable of all crimes—the one crime that can be 'common only when society is helpless in the face of lawlessness. The crime was committee) and' it went unpunished.' The best-loved man in the nation had found that Ibis was not ,1 safe country in which to rear a child. Our grief and anger wore impotent, 'lise thing could not have 'happened in England, or Prance, or Germany; it was typically, terribly American. * * * t Now, at last, tomes retribution; and the fact is of tremendous importance, aside from the way it satisfies our desire to see a foul wrong avenged. It shows that we have, after all, the kind of social organization which can do the hardest kind of protective work —getting on a cold trail, following a hundred worthless leads, keeping eternally^vigilant, never forgetting or going OUT OUR Is sleep, striking finally and effectively after a lapse of years. In other words, we are not quite as disorganized as we were a few years ago. Tho Lindbergh case was our national low-water mark. Since then we have somehow managed to lake a brace. We are not, any longer, the country in which the worst of till crimes can be committed with impunity. —lirucc Cation. The Public Is First It is almost impossible to lay down any one general rule "to cover all strikes. But in general it is true that the interest of the public ought to be paramount to the interests of both employers and workers; and once in a while a case comes up in which this is made exceedingly clear. The electric power concern which .supplies DCS Moines and adjacent towns with light was shut down by a strike recently. .For one night no h'ghls were on. Hospitals had to care for patients by candle light. And so Gov. Clyde I.,. Herring got busy. Calling representatives of strikers and employers before him, he announced bluntly that the public was not going to put up with another night like that one. "We're going to have clec- fric service tonight if we have fo take over the plant and run it ourselves," he said. "We can do il, and we will." Uesult? Twenty minutes later the strike was settled. Bacfc to Congress It' (he higher courts uphold the federal judge in Baltimore who ruled the Frazier-Lemke farm mortgage moratorium .act unconstitutional, the coming 'Congress is npt to'feel a sharp repercussion from the farm belt. Whatever may be siiid about either the wisdom or the workability of this act, it was a measure passed in response to insistent demands from the farm belt—demands arising from Hie ten-ilic pressure which deflationary processes had put upon farm debtors. The act itself may be knocked out by the court ruling—but the pressure of thss debt load remains, and if it cannot be eased in this way, some other way .will have to be found. And you may depend upon it that the farm licit will let Congress know about it in no uncertain terms. tt Is quite clenr Itinl In my case the Treasury Is not so much Interested In the collection of revenue as In attempting to discredit me. —An- drc\v Melton, former secretary of the treasury. * i * * Just saying that little word "yes" to n simple question hns completely changed my world. —Princess Marina of Greece, engaged to Prince George of England. * » * I don't know. Ask the little skirt, — General Hugh s. Johnson. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark MONDAY, SKl'TIOMHUU 24, 1031 IlEtllN IIUHE TOIUX HOOTS HAUBim*, 18, flop,, wll> 11 II S 8 I, U N U, »«»d.oui. • ulmmluif lu»(ruo(or, Rod ariuoic luimtdlnlel; realize. Ike mnri-Jiii.* 1« •'« oil rouiUtu^ |u »L'ud let BU«» lo work in H She HicrlJI JIK.Y1S ., yoiinif niiiliur, mill IJinV.Mlll VAN SCIVIJR, tvciillb)' nud loolallr I'i iloutti* l*., 'I' liecii |<:n« jinJ Itcn. .loo, , 1 ji'ii youii'w %1'ord (E t: ,( killed ju u moiorlio Job IKVlllfiit. '1'UraiiKk Dl'lil. rioofji K In [I Jmok ttlHJii, Itrr imttlicr fomp* «P (til her lJ.ul her tuHii-r Im. Jinil n Mtrnke. Unotn rL'Eilljcc-. ln- r p:irtut« uted fiiiciiielul livlu mid Kum hnnie tf» llvi-. IMwir.l n»u« licr lo ,,mrrr Mm mill IIiion I. n,,,|,n-J , u .„, , 0 . .VOW no ON WITH THE CilAPTEB XL "The thing about this job i s you have to irel used being on .voiir fed all iliiy." to THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^ im Ferguson VGLLOWSTONE LAKE, IN YELLOWSTONE PARK, ES TO A DEPTH SUFFICIENT TO VJELD /go, OOO. OOO 7O/VS OF/C£,,.. ENOUGH TO FURNISH EVERY MAN, WOMAN AND CHILD IN THE U.S. WITH ON£ AND ^\RH THAN ANY CITHER MAAWAL EXCEPT NORMAL-SIZED WHALES/ C 1931 St MA StflMCC. INC. Pigmy whales are pigmies only when compared with tile normal- sized species. They reach a length of nrou.id 20 feet -,nct .„-<found In Ihc sea.5 of Hew Zealand, Australia and South America NEXT: What sf.>lc has Ihc oldest woalhcr records? T~ Bv Williams IM SCHOOL, TOO, BUT I JUST SORT OF FOR6ET, >gow- LET ME SEE-^H-J WHV-UH— THERE YOU ARE? THAT \ PROVES MY IDEE OF.WHUT'S TH USE OF STUDVIN' ALL THIS JUMK THAT NOBODY Care of the volves. first of Baby 's Teeth Should Have Attention Long Before Birth I!V nit. MORRIS ETSilllKIN Milor, Journal of Ihc American Medical AMorfalloii, ;uiil o ( [|,._ ' the Health .U-icaziiu 1 baby's tcelh all. care of In- mothcr's teeth during the period before licr bnby is born. The care of the mother's teclh during ttiU time will provide her with a suitable diet for both her and her child. Calcification 01 the lirst "set of the baby's teeth begins during the fourth and liftti months before it; birth. Good iceth. therefore. Are determined largely before a child is born. Since most babies depend on their mothers for nourishment during the period of early infancy as well ns before birth, much depends on ti'jw ;iic mother feeds during the nursin Her . , — - ..... wl "s 1'nivju. ;HT diet must contain bone and tooth substance. 1 ;, such as calcium mid --•-•! "o VH1VJUJ1I phosphorus, and the necessary vi- '"•nlns lor ' STOKY Hoots began to ac- ccpi the situation. Edward was Hie man Fate had cast Into the role of savior for her. There seemed to do uo doubt about that. And ehe was Incky. wasn't £!;». ibal he was such a darling? Everyone liked him— six feel, two Inches of soilil worth, generous, open-hearted, ff be was a bit ir 'niaginativo surely no one could rightfully coiajilaln of tliat. llools dad made one 6t(|iu- latlon; tliere was to be uo formal ene.ifmiieiit — no announcements. But une of these flnya after the first' of !bo year she and Edward would be married very ciuietly at St. Joha's anil later slip nway for a Mcilitenauean cruise. Edward camo to meet her these iiisshts with the pncket of his blir coat buigjiig with folders. The coror of one showed a brown woman with a necklet ot scarlet (lowers lazing on Mazing sands. Tho slry overhead was a brilliant, unnatural bine. "Do you gooil. all that snn, darling." bo would say fondly. "You're a hofiionso ulaiit. You'll love that." Slie responded as eutli'nsiastically as she could, it itns what she hail always wanted, wasn't It? The lite, and the sunshine? =0 tactful, ba heart with a giant hand. It was not Denis; it was nct'cr ho; nor would It. she rcmluded herself, ever bo. Slie had not seen him since that night ot brief mailiiess. this tlrao, uo doubt, he was mar- 1 lo Kay. Or would she have heard of It, It he had becnr Well, "o mailer. Jj e had been out of aorta tliat night; he bad Held her In bis arms and kissed her lightly and wantonly, without thinking. That «'as the sort of man ho was! And sho had not heard from him again. It was belter to III one's thoughts on such a man as lid ward who bail solid worth to recommend him. ,. . * • » pill-] shop was friy for Christmas • week. Holly and evergreen and Iirlga of mistletoe and Prances darkly lovely in on emerald dress with gill buttons on the" shoulder. People coming In and out, pou-- Uncle Miirllii, the dean of 'alt Uio fauilly connections. Cools waa grateful for tho long drive liowa In silence. Once she leaucd Corn-aril to speak to tho chauffeur, a smiling Irishman who had bceri with the Van Sclvers for years. "You havo children. Mac?" Slio could see his grin In the mirror. "I have thai—four ot them Velllu' their heads off when 1 left tte Dat at noontime." "Four!" She marveled at that. "Children must bo great fun." "Oh, they are, miss! It's the bay Ih.it's n Million, llo wants a fire, engine and him only 3, The missus got him ono but I doubt if it's ag big as he wants. . . ." Slio sat back, watching the crowds. In upper Madison avenue people streamed In and out ot alt tho mean little shops. Tlie red..... ,.... fr o»ted dime store was one blaze. ilorcd faintly with snow, talking ot l| B |lt - Tinsel, curled red naircj wildly ot books and gifts anil candy ail<l imitation Christmas, treej they had forgottcu lo order. Wrap- Si.ieed tho drug sioro on the corning endless packages, making eud- [""• Wp ary women, with children loss mounds of ctiango. smlliug l at lllelr skirts, waited for iho green meanliiglessiy at even body. Train; iiallt al crossings, their linger;! packed in tho morning with well. '~ t!io Dr/glit benches, anil And Kdward. ever .. suokeu ot the al- lowanco he would make her nar- He did everything of " the. jm one ents. kind In IMngly fashion;" could be offended. Jlut thoro wns another point upon .which liools was adamant. She icon Id work at the Bay .Tree until the last moment. litlward could Dot , dissuade her. It was cm-lour, -i-if.b all her Irou- Wcs scltlctl and her resuousihility about to be taken :from her, ib.it her heart should llo like a stone in ihcr breast, her stop lag. Ah, but she was tired, she rainlndcd herself. She wouldn't fail Edward, once slip married him. She would make him a Kooil wito. Quo of tbeso days there would lie handsome, solid little brown-haired tiabies in their house and Edward would be proud of them and of her. . . . "Marcus Aurclins ami ICplcletus?" she would como out of a. daze to sav swiftly to some customer, "i'cs. madam, night hero. We have II 'lu limn leather, too. If you'd like that. For a gift? Tho blue cue." Sim sold Faience and Copenhagen ware and took orders for brass kettles and crystal swans all through the- busy prc-CbVislmas season without ever fully realizing what she was doins or why. She smited at Frances and talked brightly about nothing at all and every time the shop door opened to admit a lean man umler a tipped hat brim something squeezed her dressed si-omen In furs, consulting nincllod lists and murmuring to each other lo the crush. Roots beard them, watched them. Sho was not really part of this scene, she told herself—merely an onlooker. Hut next year she and Silward would bo shoeing to- ;ellicr. going from canopied doorway tu doorway In their big car. i.ickiug it with presents. One of tlieso years iherc would be a small rosy person in a white coal and fitrry mittens. -Her heart plunged at the thought and there were Bait tears In her mouth. At hoir cake nnd star-shaped cookies steadily and Miss Florida and she tool; turns carrying them over to the Woman's Kxchnnco. And HID Invalid faliier took three steps lo the window and back ono morning, perspiration beading his lined brow. He was almost tearfully triumphant over the event. Tho doctor said something half-hrarted about taking him to a milder climate and straining at thinly wrapped metal toys MA! nimsy boxes of ornaments. In many a curtained window iighled trees showed and cnmlloj were lighted on sills. "My mother always .lighted one of them In tho window Christmas niglit." McShane contributed in the silence, jerking bis head at one ot these. "The missus is too nervous about lire. She don't have oac. 1 Itinda miss it." Uoots ivliisricrcil her great news to her mother' later. _ "\Vc can't let you do Mial—not just for us." protested Mrs n,to- bnrn, but tho flash ot joy ami sur- pnso lingered on her check and slie listened gratefully to licr child's sober insistence. Ves of course. Hoots loved Edward Who could liclp it? no was everything they left tho trolley', behind and the big bridges, with unlimited barges floating lo:icsomely on tho river, and threading through the Weslclicster towns. They passed a community tree glittering with lights—red and blue and yellow—with well-dressed, fur-coated people singing carols In its shadow. They passed lighted churches and more shops anil then they were in Larchneck. "Merry Christmas. Mac!" cried Hoots as ho deposited her bundles .at the very door. "The same to you, Miss, and many of them!" His smiling glauco told her that ho knew about her and Edward. This time next year she would be a Van Scivcr. That was what his look said. Tiie (ioor shut behind licr amii o familiar smi in around her. •—„.,. in,i[» IL: no was everything' ..."...m uui. aine that was fine and gociil, wasn't he?| ll '° 5lalr co n lct and Tito niolhcr wished to be con-'"'" '"'"•"" "' vniccrt ami therefore was. Dut she didn't, slie said, want lo see liools make any mistake, 1 . . . + * • pltltlST.MAS Rve came at last and a very madness of buying de- sccnrtwl upon llio shop. At half-past S Frances. In a lull, commanded Cools to go home. Edward's car wailed half-way up the block. Boots was stupid with fatigue and hunger as slie bundled herself into tier shabby coat and stumbled oui. " 'Rye, darling. Merry Christmas!" Frances waved her baud. Tomorrow she would sleep late in tho apartment, would go to the Oranges later for family dinner and presents. Edward's man was at the wheel and in an Insiani he was on the pavement, throwing the door open, lucktns nools in-under ihc kitten- soft fur rug. Edward had beer, compelled to go to a duly dinner tonight, something to do with hl3 dust in evergreen Miss Florida had' thrust into Iho blue' vase on tho living room mantel. Her mother came bustling out of that doorway now. "Homo at last, child'.' Starving: or did you have any supper'!" ; What was there In her mother's , voice that prompted Hoots to glanco through the portieres? Her heart began madly to pound ... to raco": "Someone to sec you." said her: mother in hei "Mr. Fenway. . Denis rose from the chair In, which he had boon lounging. Mootsj was conscious of her tumbled halr.j of her pallor and weariness and) the shabbiuosa of her old Wuo felt' hat. "Just dropped in lo say Merrj-i Christinas." said the deep voice. : The old glory, the old celestial: music began to resound in Boota'l heart. Slie had thought she ha*! rooled him out of her very being' but she bad been mistaken. ' (To, Be Continued) , , i . her "company voice."- Turtle Eggs Hatched ! H ""P, cgg.s. the I unshiHcd pianist. He found tho ggs had hatched nine blinking, ; . „. n . | «s«»"si "ic anvice 01 mr nus-.c^s Had : And rlayed rianoi ba " d - Mrs - Keicli washed and pol- but very much alive turtles Tlr'' ishcd the eggs and took them were slowly walking alon" tt-e HOUSTON, i-ex. l.up> _ Two months ago Mrs. Ethel Reich of Houston and her husband went "ishing on a creek near Sugarhnd, ii-iicre they found a -soft- home CMS "•here they adorned piano top ns decorations. Several nights later Reich the ( kcvfcoarci. awakened ' by noises was; Coal in small doses stimulates emanating i plant growth and acts as a — . ------- - -- -.j . ...,,^1., v , Ki>i..m.i i e i jjiikiJV fcjlUV> 111 (MLU «tUl.*» US 3 SHljS- M' " lcy , fou " lt a s °«- '«"» the piano similar to tho^j factory fertilizer, according to Dr turtles nest and, took from | which mlght^ tc expected from an! Franz Fischer of Ciermany. source of the Mccs?"ry niLS Evidence developed by investigators shows' that calcium is not stored in the body. nmt Ulat , t must be supplied daily In the dirt IMS,*"' VC5UU ' lo thc b °™ In case chllrlren arc artmclallv <i. in.stcad of being fed on molh- lhe« ,«ame albMaucet. in adc- latc- amounts. . . Since the human bciny can \\LJ only n certain amount ot food at any one lime, il is necessary to avoid pastries, highly priced foods, loo much tea and coffee and large amounts of meal in order that adequate amounts of spinach, grapefruit, cauliflower, peas, fruits, string beans, carrots, beets, celery and asparagus may be taken. • * * If tho baby Is breast fed. the body of its mother selects suitable -substances for the mother's milk, so that It Gets Ihe right materials. There is no bctler food for babies than mother's milk. Care of the mouths of babies for protection of their tcelh does not involve a great deal of attention. If the baby is well and If It gets His right food and plenty of water, its mouth will need little i K any attention unlil the tcelh appear. Alter thai, its sums anti month, the the child, is old enough, u should bo taught to brush its oivn iccth. Wf.mai, Onn ( . \\holc Town BRYAN, O. (UPl-Mrs. Grace M. Walling, of Faycttc, owns a town all her own. For SU75 rash slie bought Jlmtcvvii ICQI o.. on U. a. route 20 Hr-r properly consists' of 2 restaurant, eatolmt station and !-.om;. OUR BOARDING HOUSE -AFTER YOU TWO • MEAT? THIS )t BETTER )"( HURRY BACK P TO THE ] WAX MUSEUM M WtU > ^ i iiv Ah err JAKE /—SHAKE YOURTM ,-, t TO CLEAR YOUR EARS/—£O SOLD YOUR COLO MNE , E' DIDN'T YOU GIVE -^E THE •„_ TO YOUP. Mi\NE,f OR $50?--YES /—AND YOU AFFIXES YOUR SIGNATURE. TO THE TRANSFERRING THE PROPERTY TO ME/WELL YOU SIMPLETON!, HOW COULD I SELLTHE MANE IF vou DIDN'T SIGN THE ' ^ "DEED OVER TO ME ? \ _ so YOU'RE ,OlKo TO_ - ; SUE -V-x, v\W>%f?'; j&^«^>~ AW7// ite^teyip

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