The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 2, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 2, 1934
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR mm TUESDAY, OCTQBKR BLYTHEVTLLB COURIER NEWS QOOBffU. K«W» 00, PDELJBHJBM 0. R. BABOOOK, Xditor B. V- HAO«. tAntvatat Sol* MtUomJ Aawtltin* , Arfciiu** DaJiiei,' IDC;, New' Vork, OWc«f o, • Detail, St. Louii, Dalits, Kapsw city.MempUlt, Pubiiahed Every Afternoon «xc«t Bunaay, Entered as second isT&ss matter BV the post office at Biythcvllle/ Arkansas!" under act o! congress, October B, ien. Ser»«i DT niute.1 «o per "> e 0 W OI or .10 J*r year In »<ly">-:c By m«Jl WiUitn a radius ol 60 miles, WOO pet «»r II W for w monJjs, B6c for (Uee mouth*; b* Mb In poVwl IOIIM Wo to ,«U, taelv*, $.50 per ycarTln zones seven auo eight, pei' >ew, payable In advance _ The' Cotton Outlook Tlw till tint mimiimous of (.lie AAA lotion ptoyiAin by Hlytlic- <villo and Obceola Inismcs-, men, revealed., m a suivey last, week bv tw ° of the Ad- jti'itiiient'Adniinislitition, need occasion no sinp" sii ' The piogiam llns yeai has meiuit money in the pockets of Missibsippi county Uimeis and that in tinii h«s - meant monej in the poikcU of iner- chunts and business men genei ally. It is not human naltiie, as Ihe Chicago Tiibunc is so loud of .saying, to Kive the cold shotildci (o Santa Glaus. Bui both fanners and busmen inch' may \\ell give thought to futuic pros- peels n.s well as to pichcnt benefits..; Piosiicnly in the cotton belt depends upon a inolil.tble puce- fin cotton. It also depends upon maikcts. .iL home and dbioiiil Miflicicnl lo, absoib Ihe pioduct of millions ol ueicb of cotton Jaiid which cannot piolilablv be divoit ed lo any olhci c^oi) nnd_ol millions ol woikuis-to whom joblcsancii ij> the • only yppiucnt »ltci native to cotton production ' So far Hub yeai e\poils ol Amet„ ican cotton aie 000,000 bales behind "" last year. The i.tnse of that decline is"tt mallei that ouglit to mteicbt eveiy cotton piodtiLCi and eveiv cotton belt business mini. Is the lo^s ot a substantial pail ol oui foieign mat- ket the puce wo must payilot piesenl profitable piicea Coi/cotton'' Is mil 'present' pohcy, in effect, subsidwng <* increased foieign pioduction to oui O\MI x| - ultimate loss 1 ' Is there H puce level aU wliicii cotton will bung a piolil- 1 able ictuin to Auieiifen pvoducera "(iiul al the hiimc' tune meet the competition ol toicign giovtlhb' U' is the ufloct ol the Amencan laud' syalum upon foieign dcmiMvtl foi Ai\\encau col- ton ai\J upon Ameiiean pioduction costs'' These die questions \\hich must be ausweted before an intelligent opinion can be passed as to the soundness of the piescnt 01 any other cotton con- K trol piogiam Ccitamly theie is no .^ sense in pioducjng cotton foi export 01 any othei pmpose ut, a iiiinoiisly low pi ice Neithei is Iheic any sense in maintaining puces I hat, whatever Hie immediate benefit, leslilt in the tiltinmlc'delivery to eoniuelilpl's of « large portion of Hie market. If there is u price which will pay a decent reinni to American producers ami at the same time hold world markets for American cotton, thai is the goal toward 'which our colton control program should be directed. It is as important, particularly while business conditions throughout the world arc in their present im'sclllcd state, that the price of American cotton 'bo not so high as lo seiid buyers looking for new sources of supply us il is thai it be not so low as lo rtiiii American producers. And it is also essential thai the American larilf policy be so modified as lo remove or at least reduce Ihe cosl handicap which it now imposes upon the American producer of export commodities and to make MViiilable to potential foreign consumers of American cotton the American exchange wjth which to buy such cot- Ion. - A Tradition Goes ISvery American toiirisl, ami everybody who hopes to become one, will enlei'tnin a ['ecling of disappoint-nieiil and sorrow . over tlie fittest ruling by tlio Rizii Slmh, absolute monarch of Persia, that women discard the traditional white veils thai have covered their faces for centuries. To bo Hiff'c, ttie Occident slioukl consider this order as a concession on the part .of the .East'to'enlightenment and pi'ogi'o.sK. Abandonment of the fuijiininu veil is .only cue of several such steps made; under direction of Persiii's modern ruler. Bui what kick will the average American visitor to Teheran get,out of Persiiin women who look like women, ,ind out ol a nation that is getting moic and moie to look like any other civilized, country? The glamour and mysticism ,of the ib tiling out, ami with, it yoes ninth of its .ittuichgn for thp Occidental tun clci CH CLUB • ECHVUERB TODAY BOOT* ' HAICBUHN, : 18, e|o*t» ilk HUIS'MJKD, mvrtmmlmt 1<|- lti, 'tHe's got it worse than any of them. He's beginning to opk like a (|etedfve," • Tks CURIOUS We liavc contended from ilie beginning (hut om v-oikcis wanted to woik and quit only uc- CHUSC they we're Intimidated. —George A. Sloan, : president Cotton Textile Institute. : *'•'• *• * ../ • Ihc'burplus us iculli u blessing 'in disguise. ; H nlrtici IIIOMHC. On (ho iiitcniiily of mini lo . discover new uses lor the commodity. —Henry Ford. * + * r Evcryonc imns lo be out of step hut Mr. Ciormnn and his strlko leaders. Mr. Oonnnii wants his cake, but ho wants to cat it. —I'eter Van Horn, clialrman Silk .Code Authority. '"'•:'. * * . * Give us some bread iii'id meat and we'll get out Into the country to get sonic beans. —E. L. Saiitlcliir, treasurer textile strike relief committee at Gnstonln/ ', * * *" • The slate should keep the Individual; not thd individual the state. —Col. Theodore Roosevelt, H»r.|»'»»!• I)B!«IS FENWAY, >u» ••lk«»,«.il EDW.MiO VA.S }>e»U : ffr>4 )**!••• «l beaplffyl KAY PHIJ?MJ*'GB'QBDj' Uuftffl VC14 * Ivb tm » fco^k ^rirjr i« fcc)» h*r- y^rcBtif '••*p- ciallj. p<frfiiri rer*c*te4jjr •r'c«-ii fccV <« MMcr^ W"" f»* *MU' *. h f V> ft*r a walk l« ljk» t*f pid E^tfilV4 '!•' bi4l7 fcBrf. *>vl»|f Btwt* tf*m • >>'cklf«« drlTc'r, Hf (Uctur. Iratif mkt ' |u» • •nlnxtnc ticket l» IK toner? aad Vll)!* lo Iftfce >CK h*4b«Jl4 to Cah- /Vrqfa. £tfi<flt4 , icllp Ilituif Ike Kay li b'rukfa. Tkrcc ilajr* b«fnrc Edvrai4 *mt BMII at* lo ke uar. rkil a'r la'4i a Ictttt <a.fT" »cutt (f«a> n«l« K|l|«» ^<«>a at loiti kci aa4 la colajf avay Mce^mtbe h« ca.B.t b»t If >ea her aiarrir •o«t«Bie clac. : NOW CO ON WITH THE STOR* CHAPTBU XLVII IT wag a bright spring morning r- B|u» flags jlnf in. tus »kj be- If/ten cloud catches. Tliera were tipping laijboati oa the waters o! til a epund, and all along the shore men ,in rough clothes with caps pulled down over intent brows, worked at rigging, tugging at roues, caulking seams, painting hull and ifiar. /jTREE-Of BMZ.l.L, HAS'1|TS:~TRUNK.UNDERGROUND/ :WHAT • - TO' BE..>URFAiCE ROOTS,ARE REALLY THE BRANCHES OUT OUR WAY Bv Williams 'S- M-U-G— -SMUGGLE— \ -fHET'S IT —SNUGGLE— \ SHUGSLH - I W - YORE Bl- BIS - AR-ARM<5, H -H 0- H ONEV — T HET'S HOMEY, ALL RIGHT- HONEY o- DOVE — XOWBY-DCWE- SAV ; WHV DON'T YOU GIT SOME O 1 TH' OTHER BOYS T' READ VOPE LETTERS FROM YORE GAL? THEY KIM' READ TEN TIMES FASTER'N ME. t™ / FOH BLISWESS LETTUHS, EOT y I DEV'S TOO Pf&S A FOH LUB LETTUHS. 10- INSECTS VR-rilCH CARRY DISEASE. ARE SO LONG AS THEY HAVE NOT BITTEM A DISEASED "Tomorrow — tomorrow is my wedding day," thought Boots, bend- lug to tlio wind, Etrldlng along thp path that led among the rocks. Th» thougut did not brin^ a thrill to her h'cart nor a (lush to lier clieek. This m'arriago was something she had promised to go into with her eye's wldo open; it 'was a contract to be fulfilled. 'That thd man who was to be ber luisband was strong and fine and honorable and youn^ (lid not matter overly raucli. Sho waa fond o( lilni; ,tlmt was all. ila had done a flnq thing, a brave thine, in risking his life for hers. When slie jiad been poor,, alone and In. need .pi a friend lie had been that friend. In retui'n .rpr,,M.3 many kindnesses 6po was giving iiini-T-herscjf. SUs wpuld make. a'-Eo ot it, slio 'told; herself. .BSriQusly, aa - she walked along the' arched, rocky promontory.:~ If It -wcfe the only (Sooij thing in'Ijer lite, slio would be worthy ot it'. . ; ,. • .Oust there, wucro tho twin birches flung themselves recklessly over tlio twist ol sandstone, she had sat •with Denis" that long ago summer morning ... Just there they had talked; am even then sho been blindly, Ig norantiy h|m. But sh9 liad been .an-.untutored girl llieii Sbo had not'reckoned ,w|th ill winds of lovo.-nor had she' kno\yn how this great emotion might ren> :'; r iridt twist, on a.' All, well, Deuis bad gono out p her life without a word or a log a backward glance. She wa itrely not the sort of woman t fpend the rest of hor days mourn jng after liim, icgrctling wha might have been! . She -retraced-hof-steps, takin th^ path tbat led homeward. Vo &ytb,ia.wa& yellow on all the slope and tulip scabbards ehowed gree lisa Florida .cams'- to tlis coin window. '.'.Telephone," slie called eicitedly. Mies Florida expected tlirllls tlies^ lays every lime Ihe 'phono'rang 'Alter Mrs. riaeburn's wonderful nek," elie was fpnd ol saying 'Ira- nressivcly, "I say you never know chat may hapnen nest." * • • T was Edward calling. His voice sounded rather odd, Boots nought. Was slio surely coining In for liincli, ho wanted to know? Good. Tlie Waldorf, tl'ioii, at one. But I tplcl lilui J'd ba tbere,' 1 the girl murmured IP Uerse(f, going on UP 'he stairs. "Wonder what's Ilia matter! Ills voice liac thei most curious note In it . . ' ilU»" Florida, observing her lently, told, herself you couldn't tig uro out tbese inoderu girls. There was Barbara, cool P- q a cuciinjbei and walking o« wllli that gram catch tomorrow. And - marrlei onca bctore, too, unil widowed Well, you juet didn't know wha jye.nt on inside tlielr minds; Ilie .dole everylliing as It came. Boots touched her lips with irlgUt salvo and rubbed some o( 1 nto her cheeks. Slie waa so thin— pale, too. Edward would think h vas seeing a ghost. Slie had a new b|ua taffeta frock with the prim mest and quaintest deep sheer colla and a blue coat ot dull wool and wide-brimmed hat to go with ! Edward wouldn't to ashamed o her .-..-- proUJtattons dwindled 'bftor. e baatfly of [ils dark, lyei, Sn}q "'s'eycs, slie !>a^ called then; fnc* ' ' " He waa wailing In the hotel fo; er and rose as Bhe approached, lea ing on his cane. Why, eyerythin was all right, sho told herse! sniilin'g back at him. She had bet imagining things; his smile wi just the samp . . They ordered; the room w crowded. Edward had nodded to a dozen people. Curfous eyes ad observed the girl with him. "Tomorrow they'll know alibul s," Dppts tbougbt. Slio had insist- I upon keeping tlio engagement ccret all tills'time, "if will bo mo 'enough to make announce- eutfi wiien the marriage is a fact," 10 had explained to her rather urprised family. 'You,, look lulghty sweat, Beaull- ul.^' ' .' ' '. : '•-•'. "Tliaiiks. How's the, limp!" "Oh, I just keep the stick to get little sympathy." He, gave her is own euBagiug,- white-toothed rjn. "ixi.oli, darlipg; I've got eome- hing I want to show you." .'Without wa'fniii?, : without prs : ,mble 7 he put a square white en- •elopQ.into her hands. Slio took it, lipped OLt tho sheet within, read. Her eyes dark'ened; \a sloix flush crept over her face.1 With trem- 1 iling hands she replaced it.] "Which means exactly—what?" pHEItE was a..melancholy r.iil- •*• lery In his stiiija now. It was as if:.his suspicions ' tad been con- Irmed. : •. ',' ' "Dqnis left It In spine books ho scut nio ibo day lie lettt—quite by accident 3'm sure." ho explained piupstalunEly.. "I-iiist found it yes terday." -.".'. ,""! don't kno_\y^-I give you my word 1 don't know: a thins aboul it, Edward." Slio was very palo uoy. The -brief spots .of rouge were like ilowev petals on brown, tc'oua 'for all their : "I w9l & big oat not to eiea (t-be re," Edward stated Elmply, llfit g a' clgar«L "I did uav«^« sor f_ E orf of feeling you tf< ked each other pretty'well, al .ougli you fougut pretty much : oj 10 time. But for a whlla ni ccmed to be In Kay's t,o||s. : 'Anii . en I fell for you with such a bang . . don't interrupt me," tag pro- ested y»'lTh a whimsical lopjc, "1 ! ant lo get this off rijy chest. A B |j lien I'm through (or all tha ajidj "There's absolutely nolujcg to It, 1 ! liq uiurniured, steadying 'the trem; liig oj her Ifp? and trying to st||i ha fast beating of her beart. (Bui Ije words of tiiat letter were writ en tliero iu flame'; "You've been It my bipod," ho had said.) ' "Nothing to it except that y<m'r< ust crazy about each other and mven't sense enough to get to 1 ;ether." . • • . J Slie made a small gesture qt di$< ent. "It looVf j|ko it, doesn't U? :!« ran away -Klthout even sajlnj ? 'oo.4by." . ' ' "TJiis/' Edward informed, .her. :apping the cnvclopo T.'hJcb' ; l|Jfc;<)n the- tabla between tliem'_'"e»ftiibB why. .... ' *"'"*' ^ - j' "LooV,-B.ppts/' lie went oa,,plant- ing "iit's. ejtjqws sfjuarely, on tiie cltalr arms and regarding her w|th gravity.' "I want to get this stralsht. You're in love wHh Denis, aren't ypu! Don't try Ho save, my feelings. Give it lo toe straiglit from tlio shoulder.'' Slie couldn't lie. Kor'c.guld : 8)io drive the blow home. But h?r eyes told him. • ' ' "That's tliat, then." . , "It's' EoniBtiiing I couldn't help," she stammered. "It's like having a temperature. Giv» ms tfme— I'll get over it. I promise rou-r" An odd smite twisted bis nioiilh. "Sorry, my cliild. Not good enougii." "You Clean— 1" "Our party's off tomorrow, You're just a baljy, niy dear," he/told |ier tin a' 1 note .of te^'dcrpes?: "Peopj* are'*a'lwa'ys s'avidg ypU''Jrom';yo l uf; self, it'll ba'little Uollo this time. No, you 89 off with your peopla ?nd I'll taUo uiy. criilse .and wfen wa both come back we'il'be tna best ; of friends." ' - : C-.: •> .- ^'.; "Edward, you're tue-^-the-^" She choVced .on the wards. , Ha ««s the " ;st pcrs'pn In the whole world, fit. >w 'could she . '-:. '/} -: y •'- .,*,••-*•'' •• 'i A ;VBRY:tall ybuiig man in w'fU- **• filling English tweeds e°t dowa ratlier. paintally )from<>tu'e v l)|g opett car with 'tua'glasi wings folde* 'I lack like plane's of a 'giant uiotli. '! Won't hecd : "you until morhlnB. McSbane," ho sajd briefly. "W". nake Pier' 47'at 12. You'd better ho here by 11." ' "Yes,"sir. .And the young Iady2" A si'adow 1 passed 'over the other's face. ''The^the young lady will p? here,"Mac.., Just you I»".at"''tli9 Sixty-seventh street door.'? : The.limping young man slipped into ttie' telephone room, all gray, and silver, at .the foot of thi circular staircase, .-lie. called a Brook- The curious Andira Laurifolia tree has the appearance of numerous afy shrubs growlUB above the surface, with a scries ol connecting irfacc roots. These roots, however, ore branches which, as they ap- roacli the center of the plant, descend Into the earth and for:n central trunk. Whal sorl of lalilcware do polar explorers use'.' Balanced Diet Is Primary ly eT.erywhere. The. lilac buds we transparency of ber cbeeks. bursting on. tlia baro branches. It ' "Come clean, Koman!" NQ matter teemed to her that spring had paver been more brnrtbreaklngly beautiful than it was this year. Perhaps It was that her eyes were newly opened to its lo?eliness. Ai'iha clicked open tho aide gate how serious he was, Edward talked the jargon ol his generation. You ' never let anyqpe'cea you were hurl in-Edward's simple code. You took your blows standing. ' "Honestly, honestly . "Jliss Kerrigan? Loot, I'm sailing, as I've told you, on the Ojym- pic tomorrow. Will you—erTrcome right over? I've sometlilng rather iniportant to talk to you about." He held up-the two steamship tickets with a'tlioughtful air.'. .'. But 1 (To Be Coacluded), ;|Vi} ' to health. For children it means the aittcrence between strong bodies and vsak ones. On the Island of the Evangelists, off the western const of Soutli America, it rains 317 days liij a year. Sees Blast Furnace Changes CbEVELAND •' <OT>-Biast iuv-l iticcs. of the near future will have a stock : line diameter nearly, equal to the hearth diameter which is now used, while the size of the furnace bell will be increased in , president of a company his name, speech at'sessions!of the'AssodaJ tloii" of Iron and Steel Electric. Eingiiiccrs. ; The.Earl of Derby inaugurated proportion. AvUmr G. McKcc,|Derby races ta England m Essential to Good Health OUR BOARDING HOUSE liv Aherr BV Dli. MOUIilS FISIIHKIN Fats give a high yield of energy! Editor, Journal of the American and arc the chief sources of ylta- Medlcal A^!»clalion, and of Hy- mins A and D. Butter and cream geia, the llc^llh Magaiinr arc the most palatable forms of fat. Your body requires water, 'min- Th ^y »«» «'<• tn <= same «™e «« O? 10 oral salts, protein, fal. carbphy- best used by the body, since they dratcs and vitamins in ce'rlain melt at the temperature of the bo- quanlltlcs. Wlicn these are taken dy and arc easily assimilated. Into the body they furnUli mater- It is important to regulate the la!s for growtli and repair, and al- amount, of fat. if the amount taken so the energy for running the hu- is In excess o[ the carbohydrate. 1 ; for man machine in its dajly work. .balancing the diet, there is a'lia-j The. average man doing light bility of acidosis. work burns up 2700 calorics a day; whcti he's at Vest, about 1200 calo- rics a day. when he is doing nic- dlum work he bunis up about 4000 calorics; when doing hard work, from 4000 to 0000 calorics a day,: Wonien arid children.need Ifew'- r calories than do men. A wOhian iccds about 2500 calorics a day and •v child of 10 nboiil the sams;"a child 5 years old about 1500. and a Qnc-year-bld chljd about 600. : . It is ' the difference in the size of the body and the amount of activity In which the person indulges that makes the difference in 'the caloric requirements. Proteins vary, being divided roughly as animal and vegelabl' proteins, Animal protein, such'as nicat, eggs, fish a"ci cheese, is usu al|y called. first-class protein, be cause it Is-of'lhe greatest import ajjce In maintaining growth and re pa|r of the body." Vegetable protein Is ol less bio . logical value. Unless proteins ar properly selected, the bo«s an teeth will .not develop suitably. Tiie carbohydrates arc sugare vhlcii yield energy and tend spare the proteins from use as energy producers. On the other haii'd, he desire for sugars tends to »r'o- tiote overweight and. In children, :akes away the desire for other foorts. ' OI the salts most, needed by the body, iron, calcium, and 'phosphorus should bo most carefully watched. They arc absolutely necessary' for pro|Kr growth of the bones and for proper development ot the blood. Iron is found In lean red meat, especially in liver, in the yolks ,of eggs, in carrots and in most ot the green vegetables, and In fruits. Calcium is found abundantly In inllk and. in fair anioiints.: In frnlls and vegetables, phosphorus Is found in eggs, milk, whole whca^'oattiisal and many nuts. Thus, a person who eats a va- -r|ety of foods, if in sufficient quantities, will got the tilings he-needs |^_- tor his growth and health, Doctors are learning more more tliat a proper diet is essential GO HERD YOUR GOATS —VOU GUYS .•WERE 'ALWAYS POISON IVY WHEN I #300fROjATH AT tilCE A,H' •&UT t^PNT TRY TQ_ SOB CANDLES T-OR ALVIN'S CAKE, YOU D STICK FIVE IN TIGHTER THW4 A t WITH A (N

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