The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1930 · 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, November 10, 1930
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•.OQURIRR NEWS BLYTHEYtLLE COURIER NEWS THE'COURIER NEWS co., PUBLISHERS , • ''•'• -C.' B; fiABCOCK, Editor /•'.' H. W. HAINES, Aavertlsms Marajer Sol* N»ti6nal ' Advertising ' Representative*: , -The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, 'Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sail Antonio, Stu _ Francisco. Chicago, Bt. Louis. . Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday, .'-- Entered as second class matter at the post ! office it BlyilievUle, Arkansas, under act ot Congress October 8, 1917. Served by ihc United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATKS By carrier In the city ol Blythevlllo, 15o p«r week o'r S6.50 per year in advance. ' By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $3,00 rxr year, $1.50 for six month!, 85c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 10.60 per year, In zones seven >^a eight. 110.00 per year, payable In e«r»r.ce. '\ Gas For Blylheoille, ' •^Almost evciypiHj who lias given the Miiy. consideration/at »11 tierces Blylheyillc ^\y;m1s g:is: /gK.'.! (si Hip 'mosil desmd>l6 kin'd, but hop: of gelling il seems vc- mote. If we cannot have natural gas the reasonable filing to do is to grant •u: franchise for artificial gas to some 'responsible concern and let the in- .slallalion of plant and mains commence aj'soon as possible. ' Riglit now is mi exceptionally good; time to do the job. Construction costs 'are us low nsVthey. are likely to be- .-. 'come, which will bcheiit tlie company" .•t.bat gets the franchise; erection of a p!anl and laying'of mains will pro- 'vidj employment for a good many local men who need work this winter as baaly as they are ever likely to need it. Members of the cily council and olher:i interested .are .planning a trip to Union City Tuesday to inspect a Butane gas pia.nl now in operation there. The company owning that planl is understood to be r. r iuly to take a franchise here and .'make''an early start oh a plant to serve this cily. The Courier News-has consistently warned agaiu;'l hasty action in the awarding of '•a new gas franchise. It is tha kind of a proposition on which it is much better to go slowly than to go wrong. But several years of discussion and ncgo- .tiation have failed to win from any responsible concern a proppial to bring •natural gas to this' city. If the opinion U,qf. several nicjnb-rs of Hie council ^Ihnt f Butane is the-best, Jdnd .of- .ar(i(icial, •;gas is confirmed by what is seen al Union Cily Tuesday, we «;e no reason for further delaying a dcfmit-- decision. Free Elections It is a lamentable situation indeed in a Democracy \vhcn its incmbcr.s cannot express their eoin.viclioiis. freely at In: ballot box. ' ' • It is jusl such a i-lluiilion which exists in many communities ,in Arkansas as well as, if reports are to be believe'd, in Memphis, Philadelphia and, no doubt, Jn many other places. The fundamental trouble, of couivc, li:s with the electorate. An aroused people, alert to the dangers of rule .by/Ri'ol'cssioiiiil 'politicians and jealous of the prerogatives of citizenship, can protect' its rights. An indifferent electorate, cynical in its attitude toward government, careless of its rights, or willing to trade its birthright of decent govcrnnicnl for the potty favors which'' politicians have in their power to be- * stow, is certain to bj put upon. ' It is not, therefore, so much a nnil- ter of the system under which elections are held as of the spirit animating tho people. But it i: nevertheless true that control of elections by those who have" • rt' 7 scllish • interest in controlling them 'is"a" good deal'easier'under some systnns than others. II is ea-ier under Ihc Arkansas system than it ought to be, because we do nol have in actual fact a secret ballot. It would not be nearly so easy to trade in votes if it wax: not possible lo check np'oiVjIioir delivery. • The man who is "id llxT'inorcy qf landlord, banker or any '• olliiM-iperson with,-, a stake in the outcome of an election is not going lo vole his own convictions in opposition to . thai person's will wlu'n he knows that anybody interested can check up on him. It is easy lo say that a man of any . courage.and. self respect .will vote as . he pleas'cs-and hot care who know.? how.: Bui when his job or a loan to make his cropnj-bread for his family—i; al stake; it? i.4 basy for most any man.to convince himself that there is little sense iu'Lfmiking. of. himself a sacrifice . Lo anything'as impersonal as a political principle. The practical thing for him to dp ;.?£>'lo vote, "right," and that is what ho does. Tie ought. Lo be free lo vole as he pleases without fear of any penally except lliat- which he may bring clown on his own head by contributing-, to Ihc 'election of some greater rascal than the one he voted'out. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1930 SIDE GLANCES ty George Clark has had un • immense amount cf iwrscna! admiration m his time, some of which btill sticks. Needs Political Courage It's almost startling, when you come to think of it, that Hoover has no large and Influential group arrayed behind him. Big business is unenthuslasllc because business conditions arc bad. Many regular Republicans dislike him because ho doesn't play their bland of politics and hasn't given them leadership. Independents and liberals wjio supported him In 1928 arc now mostly against him because he didn't (urn out to be their Kind of president In any respect worth mentioning. Democrats, with their new publicity bureau, have given him Iho worst razzing they ever gave any Republican president. Either the wets or drys would rush to his support with a whoop if they Food Provides the Fuel For Infant's Body Engine BV »K. MOKKIS FISliliKIN | Hie type that grows In the tissues Filifor, Journal of ihc American Medical Association, am) <if lly- jcia, the Health Magazine Sir Walter Fletcher, eminent head or the British Medical Research Council, said recently In an addrjss (.hat our knowledge of nutrition gained in the past quarter century represents the mo:t Important material for the advancement ef manklni! that was con- tilbutcd during thai period. Whereas it was thought at first lire only value of food was to provide the body with fuel to carry on ,. . -- • . • ils activities, later development* could be sure he wr,s one thine or • ] mvc revealed the necessity of varl- Ihe other. As It is, both groups, 011S conailuents of foods for spe- look askance at him. Most observers oelieve could have done something, much or little, to offset his hard luck and his handicaps if he had takeii a spirited stand now and then, demonstrating a willingness to flBht and to speak light out fn meeting. I cine purposes. Hoover j ThC] energy value was in calories. Calories represent the ability cf (lie focd to supply the body wllli fuel to carry on the activities of the heart, the" lungs, the muscles and the digestive organs. When the fowl Is utilized as fuel, They believe that nothing short ( of a display of political courage can un ji s re-establish him and deplore the fact lhat his most spirited dclca- ralion to daU? has been a vehement altack on Ralph S. Kellcy, an Interior Department subordinate who charged maladministration -of the oil sha Preserves. tlv> energy is ultimately given off In ilftlnr, the quarantine' 'on parrots Jiiit bc- for election, perhaps the government reckoned .Its ac.llon would draw the voter's attention lo the polls. "I kno\v it's'nof cold, chough for (his coal. Hut the dean said hu didn't want to see me hanging around the drug store tonight." ; WASHINGTON LETTER I posed lo 'oc good politicians it's '.hard to gel incensed at Ho6ver on |l!iai tcore. But the fact that Hoa- By HODNEY DUTCHKK NBA Service Writer WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—One .of the hardest things to find 'thcs; • days Is a Republican who docs nol admit privately that Herbert Hog-i vcr Is' not. a popular president, i J Ncr is Hoover's personality help There are plenty ot Republican's !iw? him out. There are those close lo explain that Hoover's impopli-:t° llim who are ver y for " 1 o[ ver has played poor politics as president lias done him amount of harm. certain Inrity is not his o [cover's nnpopU-:to him who are very imi fault. Or to ' liut must of tiiose w! who encounter Tho lYailrc:^ may nol make l':ic soup, says the cynical customer, but she usually has n finder In It. . ) If Qtnc Tiiuuey loses lhat.S5CO.ODfl suit n3nln.il t him' be' will again havo'.thc opportunity ol Giving an opponent n long count. •' As'for-'llint'iitw black" der&y Al'Smith «'ore nl the polls, (he Democrat:; arc convinced it hud a silver lining. A SGUlhcrn university proposes lo use Ihii .'pace under sladlivn '.scats for civssroo:ns. There's a concrete cxa'mplc fc These scientists whp arc said lo have split the second into millions' of parts seem not lo care v.'i;.il Ihcy clo with 'their ilme. Some churchmen .arc rpicsliuning Ihc avl ot Ihe late French poet who preached his own eulogy frcm a phonograph record. There are, of courr.c, two :;ldbs 'tQ Ihe quc'sllun. Two pri/.cfighlcrs are named Kid Cooco- late ard Kid'" Eci'i Bon. And judging from the grade of boxlnvr we've been getting lately, there's no m!slal:oHin callinj tho fan an all- day sucker. • • ••• OUT OUR WAY By Williams GC-O&E IW "TH 1 OMfcw , -To WARM »"T UP A eo \VAQM BED TIME — SOU VfUOW HO\M VOL) ASOOT COLD A&AIM -T'KJIGHV— ' CotO AiMT" BETTER r IlKlilM HKllK TODAY IA MITCHELL,: 17, lenvta hrr tivri: shi'' hint lived KrnniKtrrsB mother, UOOKISS. (n Join »-«r "rnlllir Mllirr, JOHN jUTCllBIiIn In .\>\r Vitrk. The parent! nre ilivnrcril nnd 71rs. IliiKerx \n n ^Tlihuv fullo^Tlnc • iccnna mnr- .. IMlirr [ihntnc;r:llrhrr, l» In lovft "ii:i [In- rlrl. Mltflirll n«k. I',VEI.\^ l'AItSO\S, ticnnllfiil iviiloiv, li> Icimiliirr tiln ilntipMcr to •Hlipr jiiunts nrni«!r. Mrs. Tnr- sn:i« ^l;^c^^. rfinslil i' r lup Cclln n ntr:iiiH ii, ^vj n UllcUellV nfTmlun!!. Mir MUM, lu-CLiiur* ]rnli;un at liie ^Ifl :nnl KOlirnirN lo Ret rid of her 1>7 nu'iiurnKllli; n rumHncr Ijc- i^rrn frlln nnd TOD JUHDAV, r:iM'!rLn[lii^ liu! of dubious ehar- :n'trr. llllchcll !.n« forlilildrn kl> il.iMsrktiT lo nee Jcirtlnn. Shlrldjl (•'•im-.t tn Nr\v Vork In work fur n r'THUi'srniiMr J^cr^'lce nnil meets Oliri. sin- IrIN him xhc r:irr« for .tnrJnii litu Inh-r TrnllreM It I* 11 r l':i . . nnd Trill Mm Ihc Mltotiell li^n licen say that, despite his previous' hard .liiai simply don't get that way. He luck, he will yet rank among the j greatest American presidents. Or, that ho would rank much higher i in public esteem had he not been | the largcl of bluer partisan altack. • 13u(, to generalize, virtually all persons who keep Informed of public opinion agree tbat whreai. I Coolidgc \vns -popular, Hoover Is! not, 1 - ' .' •''•' ! With Ihe election over, It is easier to write on this subject without be-. Ing 'accused 'as f. Hoover apologist: or as nil administration critic. ' '• Any sensible person at cuce thinks of the business dcprc.voii and i»ints "out that Hoover v.-a-svl. to blamo for that. And the fact is thul it we were sllll having prosperity instead" of hard llmr= the Hoover slock would still vat" lilsli with most folks. A return of prosperity Is Hoover's one best bet far being re-elected. _ ~ Premised I' rr. spirity An objective evaluation of llao- ver's presidency can also alfcrd to ignore the fact Cial Hoover pronl- Iscd Ihe country a ccntlniiancj of prosperity in his campaign sp.'CL-hes of 1928. Any olher Republican ean- diriali! would have done thj jmno thing. All other Republican sp:al:- cis did. H probably ncvci- uucuircd to Hoover that lie might be wrong, At tbil time the only other persons predicting severe depression w;re (l:osc who had been prcdictliu: it for years and liad invariably mistaken. Hoover acted after Ihc slock mnikel crash, in an attempt lo rc- Irieve (lie sttuallcn. Unfortunately (he slump continued. Whether his measures at the lime did marc gocd tliaii the subseqiicul "pollyanna 1 Ktaitments from adminislralio; leaders did harm has boen llicr- i oughly debited by Republicans anct j Dc-iiiocnils. Hoover has bocii criticized because the government did nothing to relieve nnemploymrnl i until JH.--1 before the clccli'iii. On | the other hand, his selection of i I Otjncl Artmir \Vood- lo head ihe emergency uiiemploymcii'i ccminit- lec- has been generally commended. Uljincd tor Tariff If p.issago Of the Hawlcy-P'.-.-.iM larilf bill wilu Hoover's r.i^i:-;-.irc had teen fcllowed by a bu-:-:i«i pickup, bolli the prtsidcul and ills parly would have teen given a .:ivat deal of credit for pulling :he measure thi'cug:i. Since the depression c:-r.i::r,;ed. i'.ov.cvcT. the tatlil law with i;- high talcs was i:s:d as jusl 0:10 more issue against Ihc ,-i:lininWr.,:::>n. Hcrver has been blamrd to:- n;u.i- nv; to htand out again-! t!io l.igli rales demanded by Amcvu-.-.n pro- |d'.:crrs and tor falling to ke"[H -m- Ittign pledges of a merely "himlra" 1 ici'iMcn. He insisted l!ia! !;:•• :MICS v.c:e up to Congrrss and -;..n>:i Hie . itlll with an assurance thai oV,-,.ius i iiicituilles cculd be coirectrd 'ny use I cf ihe flexible provision. 'l'l:r ;iv-ur-! ancc has yet to bo carried 0,11. i As lo ngricuhuic. Hr.^ui 1 t?r- ' tainly didn't cause !he dro;;.-!-.:. Ijir. ; his drought rclici me:iMir.-s [••> n;il j I appear to have li^n rs-.-.ci i ,•.;.• cl- ! fectivc. The gcnernl farm n ;-,..-f act ' rre.Ming tiic Federal r.i.in H.u.-d v.-jii Hoover's own me.i'uiv. "i he, complaint is that the far;:-.' r- ,iro : ', worie ofT than ever, deppur ;'!•._• net. • i 1 ,-e answer Is lhat Ihe l;>v, i, i; holp them. I Then you conic to the f.u Hoover has been a poor p, since election. When or.: . that Dig Bill Thompson, B:ll Vare -and t'ne T&mminy boj-s a;t ;up- form of heat and the heat are measured in calories. rtowever, these fuel values represent only Uie material that the lody uses lip in carrying on work. They do not-include the important pmpy.es of building tissue, taking care of body waste, or providiiig the body with resistance lo various forms of disease. Protein is necessary to maintain life and to build and rebuild tissue. Becaurc the child growu so much mere rapidly than do?s the adult, it requires proportionately more protein than does an' adult. The chemistry ot the proteins is so complicated that ils investigation represents a special field In medical tciciice. Proteins apparently arc built up out of-various combinations of substances called amino/ acids. Proteins vary in their character from of Ihe body to much simpler fo-uv Naturally a protein which Is already close to what the body requires for Its growth is a more valuable protein for nutrition i\\nn on? which has to be acted on and modified chemically In order lo reach Ihis higher stale. An infanl needs a certain amount of protein In order to grow satisfactorily. Tl'.3 amount needed is alxmt one-fiftieth of an ounce for each ixmnd of the baby':; weight. II Is, however, desirable to give u little more protein than this amount in crdor to take care of any iwsslble loss. The baby that b livln; on its mother's milk receives by way of t-he milk about one-thirtieth of an ounce for cadi pound of its ivefeht The protein of cow's milk Is not th: same as that of the mother's milk. It is necessary that an infant lhat is fed artificially receive somewhat more protein than the one that is being fed at the mclh- :r's breast. Such an with an tein. adequate amount of pro- lo one of Charles' caslles, Lulhcr wrol? many important works. Including his translation of the Bible from tlie Greek. In 1522 Luther Returned to Wit- lenbcrg, where he previously had laughl at the university, and founded liis new church. His doctrines included a rejection of asceticism ami of the monastic life. The re- Pennsylvania Highway Crashes Show Decrease HIRTH OF LUTHEK On Nov. 10, 1483, Martin Luther, the founder of Protestant Christianity, wa^ born at Eisieben, Ger many, the son of a pcor miner. After graduating from the University, of Erfurt with a master's degree at 22, Luther entered friary. Required to Uke a trip to Rome, I?,-: came into contact for the first time, with the authority of the Roman church, and received an unfavorable impression. Luther soon attacked the systen: ot the churoh in collecting mone> frcm the masses with the understanding it would absolve their sins He' also denied the supremacy o[ HID Bishop of Rome. llgious movement lhat lie initialed j 119C deaths reported, a percentage Luther, though In favor with the changed the face of Europe and ell- decrease of 2.59, placing Pcmisyl- German ruler, Charles, was forcedjvided Christendom into two great Ivauia among the 10 states present- infant should receive approximately onc-tivcntlcth of .an ounce for ^ach pound of IW weight per day. If the infanl will get a quantity of cow's milk thai is equivalent to one-hundredth of its body weight each day, il will receive an adequate amount of protein. If the infant is undernourished, obviously il will have lo receive even more, so Upt it is customary to calculate on the basis of what Ihe infant ought lo weigli rather than on what il actually weighs. Thus, a child weighing 10 pound!; wculd have to receive one pound of cow's milk per day lo supply it HARRISBURG, Pa. (UP)—Penii- sylvania highways ae safer for motorists and pedestrians in 1930 than they were in 192S, a survey ol motor vehicle fatalties indicated. During the first nine months, 1165 deaths from motor accidents were reported in the slate. For the same period in 1929, there were to go into decreases for the period. LAURA LOU BR.OOKMAN AUTHOP OP "QASM • ROMANCE" :E/INC>, l-*:!llipr ;im! tlmisMpr qnnrrel nril OUT lrnvi>* fur Ilultlmiir.r. Her mrllTrr 1-* nut th*rp nnj nil clcw* ^lil-'Iu-ll nirlv[>5, lit* null Orlir Tir<-rin- rc^onrili-il nnd rrliirn lo .\nv \ orh nflcr lie lin^ nrom In lnr:il t . llr.i. llo^cr^. 'Ir.nnnMle. Slr^. VrirMin^ In- vl . , Shlrli> Hi .llnnrr in :l ! (rll. liiin Ccll:i H RiilliK In marrr J«r- x<>«- un n\ WITH TUT. STOUY CilAPTKIt 1,1 A KN'OC'K ou tlie d.-inr awakcnc '^ Cclia next morning. It wn Krse with a hroakf;ist tray. Celia sat up iti tied, rubbing her eyes. "l.i It hte?" she asked. "Ten nVIork. Mrs. I'nrsrms wonl mil Inlf mi hour n;:o. Site said n f (o disturb yuu until (hj^ lime. Will you hnvo your liny now?" "Yes. I'd no idea I had slcnl so 'lo:i.-!" Kn^; arraupcd Hie sharks so that the yoihw suull.clit sifted into (he vonm. I5:ie placed the dainty I f.nsl (my before Cclia nnd poured t!ic oiifTre. Its aroma aroiiFcd the Cclu considered tlie day before her as phc ate. It wps diiricult lo brlicvc (lust slio bad ever been av:ay. She was a little asliamcd no-.v of ber fliglU. Still, she hail dl-rovcred her mother's absence mid tlint w;is Important. ou wero out". Barney, I'm ter-| ilily sorry about what happened bo other day. Father really didn't ruean to bo so rude!" "Don't tliiuk o£ it!. It doesn't latter in the, least." "But it docs to me. I felt dread- ully! When, am I going to sec •on, Carney?" There, wa3 a moment';* pause. Thou tho young matt said: "I'm sorry, but I'm going to bo Tory busy tlio nest few days." Ills voice, ivas politely personal. "I'm afraid I'd better not niako any eugage- nicnls." "Vou mean you'ro working?""Well, yes. I'm goiug to Jie pretty well lied up." ; Cclia could hardly believe, her ears. "But. Barney," slio exclaimed, "surely you could find time to come over for just a littlo while Or I'll meet you. Anywhere you say!" siio spoko rapidly . and eagerly. "Sorry, but I'm afraid I couldn'i make it." It was Cella who paused thl: time. "Oil," slio said, then slowly "Oh—1 sec. Well—I'm sorry lo liavo Iroubled yon! I won't tak 1 any more ot your time. Goodby.' AS sliG put down tlio tclephoni her head sank to Ilia lablo pll lowed on one arm. Her shoulder uivercd but there was no sound f weeping. Tor ,1 long whilo the Kirl did not look up. At last Eha raised her bead. There, wcro tear Irons on cadi clieek. Wearily she aroso anil went to .lie bntlirooin for her shower. Tlie cold water improved her spirits. lly the limo Cclla luitl iinisbcrt dressing she had convinced herself that tile coldness sho liad thouglit she heard in Barney's volte was entirely imaginary. Xo doubt he was busy. Harncy was so taken up with Ills work. She told herself that in n. ilay or two siio would hca- from him. Kvclyu Parsons arrived half an hour before luncheon. Sho had had an appointment with her lawyers, she said. Evelyn was cliccr- ful and Cclia's mood Improved. They were still at tlio tablo whci lie songs aia good. Yoti yon't ced to dress, .will your Celia decided tuero jyerd & few mprovements in her appearance lio would need to make. Blia start- il for her loom. "Don't primp!" LSI called after icr. >'Wo ought to start ia 20 miuutcs!" Bcforo that timd Celia; was lack again, wearing a blue afternoon dress and bluo bat Evelyn said goodhy and tlio girls departed. ''Dicky got mo the tickets," Lisi explained as they entered tlio elevator car. "They're sold out weeks abead at tho box ofnco but ODO ot Dicky's best friends is In the company." Dicky himself, it.developed, was out o£ town ou a brief, preliminary lour before hta new play opened In New York. List did not seem to bo much concerned. Sho bad mel a young aviator and was trying to dc-viso means to enroll In ground school without her family's knowl edge. As soon as sho had fmlsliet (hat, sho said, tlio aviator would teach, her to Dy a plane. Tho girls decided lo walk cross town. I,lsl as usual kept up a ready firo of conversation. "Sometimes U worries me," slic confided seriously. "Tell me, Cclin you don't think I could bo fickle o you?" Tlie oilier elrl smiled and sliooli cr head. "I don't think you've bad hance to find out yet." slio pnf< You don't really caro much ahou ny of the men you know. You'r usl thrilled over doing nnythln our long-suffering relative vonldn't approve of." "Celia! Hut you don't umlc land. I tell you I'm simply ma ibout Douglas—1" First of all. Cclla ikridcd. shclllicro was a ring at tlio doorbell yd inu^t telephone lo Barney. Slio, tilil It Immediately after she had finished breakfast, not even \vait- iuj; lo dress. Sho pave llio mimlicr of lili club and sat innalletit until fho heard Hie opei^tnr's voice. "I'll sue if Mr. Shields Is In," tl:c operator answered. There w;is n rlickii;?; sound, a pnnxc ond tliru \l:U'tioy Shielils' S;cp voice came over the wire tvisply. "IkilDl This ii Shields speak- his." "Good innniiii::." Colia replied. "I'm Rlad I caught you, Harncy. This is Cclia." "Oh—liow <!.•> you do!" His tone was instantly chilled. "I o'.lrd hccauEQ I want to sec .. . you," Celia went on. "I tried to j Kate liked H so probably I won't, sama time and came toward tbem. . m.ch you tfco olh«c eveutos. but [but oeoile ara talking rto.ut 1{ uij ,. "This is lack," ha said. "Jusl Tho maid answered and in a fen noments they beard a gay, sbril rolce. "Lisi!" exclaimed Cclia. "Herself in person—not n talk Ins picture!" List Duncan liniiuccd as sho appeared In th loorway, "and how aro all tlio dca litllo listeners today! Greetings my children!" "Do sit down, LIsl. Have yo lind lunch?'' Evelyn waved her t a cliair. "Yep, thanks. I ato like a'starv Ins Armenian before I left home Cclia, I canio to take you to a matinee. Can you gol" "I'd love, to!" "Tbnt's fine. It's a' musical thins—'Rainbow's Knd' it's callcn. pHEUR w,is more of tlio. sau •*-sort and then they readied tl heater. Tlio curtain was up ai group ot girls In short orang nnd green costumes wero stngin lie opening chorus. The scats which Cclfa and Lisi were usher wcro on one side. They could s only a part ot Iho stage but every seat around tliem was laken. A comedian appeared and then lliero was a tuneful duet between llio heroine and tbo leading man. "Rainbow's Eud" proved (o bo the familiar musical comedy formula willi excellent dancing and a few melodious songs. They left Ihe theater with the strains ot Uio finale, a lilting waltz, ringing In their ears. The, orchestra was still playing the tune. "It was lovely 1" Celia said en thiisi.istically. "t like It best ot all tlio new plays I've seen!" I.lsi was Inclined lo duality her o company I would have chosen tb, tbo wliolo town to pick frotn! hat do you say we drop in sumo aco for a little nourishment?" Celia sought for an excuse bill uld find none. She liad nol seen irdan for five days though sho cnew lio had called Evelyn's apart- cut several times. She bad not en him since 5bo hail discovered arncy Shields was tho man sho ved. Jordan's eyes wcro on Cclia but WEIS Lisi who answered prompt: "Ot course wo will. Ix>ve to! m actually pining for tlie cup bat cheers—with ubout a dozen avlar sandwiches ou the side!" • * • iIIERE was nothing for Cclia to • do but agree. Jordan signaled cab and they rode lo a fasbiou- blo hotel. Lisi chattered aliciut 10 musical comedy and even vol- utecred to impersonate tbo lead- ng lady. Celia, trying not to ap- ear nervous, encouraged her. Two honghts preyed on licr mini], Siio afraid Ihcy might encounter icr father and she was equally nxious to avoid being left alono vitb Jordan. Slio tried to kocii rom looking al him but she luicw 'ordan wns wntehiug lier. When she did glance toward him >elia saw something In tliG nmi'j eyes lliat matlo her cheeks flinii. t Lisi should rusli nwny from hem as, In licr madcap inainier, she was quite likely lo do, Cclia <ncw she would have to lell Jordan that her feeling toward him had changed. They entered Iho bold and crossed llio loliliy to Hie illnlus room. Groups of men and woricn fat at tables. There wcro pirlj who wcro bcauliful and olhcrs who were plain. Hoys making Iho most ot a brief vacation from college, A fow older men. Klaliuralely dressed woiucii sitting in twos and llirecs. A bowing bead waiter led Jordan and the two girls to n table. Tlio young man gave the order ami then offered clgarcls. Celia refused but LI61 took one. "Wliy'ro you so quiet today, Celia?" Jordan asked. "Am 17 1 didn't menu to l>c." "Celia's disgusting. She- lliinka I don't know anything; al:oi;t love. "I-nok!" she cried. "There's Tod Jordan!" Celia followed (ho other girl's glnr.ee. Jordan saw them at tbo Just Imagine!" With tlii-, launched nn account ot her linnd- sonio avintor and a gcucrnl discussion ct romance. H w.-.s amusing and by llio lime sl-.o l-.aO. coin- rilclcd llio Eubjeel lea l^d bcc'j served and was finished. "Bcllcr Ixi Koim;. hain't we?* Holla suggcslod. fii c otiicrs rosn following her example. As they left tho i!iuii:~ room IA)d walked abend. Jordan'wi:s bcaido Cella. He glanced down al lior »nd was about to sr.c.ik when he M.W !ior expression change. Jordan's eyes followed tho girl's. Sho was looking to tho left where, 20 feet away, Barney Shields stood watching them. .(To Bo Continued) , /

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