The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 23, 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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Tuesday, January 23, 1934
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO.. PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINSS, Adverttatag Uuuger BLYTIIEVILLE. (AUK.) COUU1EU NEWS Sole Nitkwai Advertising Representative*• Arkaawt .'ielllfJ, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, (it. Louli, Dallas, Kansas city, Little Rock. Published Every Atiernoon Kxceot 3unday. "ot'/red ss jpcond class matter nl iie IXXH olflcf nt Blylheville, Ar- ;ansas, under act of Congress Ovi— lobcr 0, 1917. Served by the United Press. , SDBSCKIPTION RATES tne city or aiyilievilli;, I5c pei In advance. of CO miles, »3.00 ixr is, 85o lor three months; » two to six, Inclusive, Kid per'--je»»;i HfipSes seven and eight, 510.00 per year, pay tide In advance. ' 7 he Power of Gold • Through the Age.s Probably tile one lliiii;r tluit run hi; said about the govonimo'il's iH'\v ),">lil policy, witliuul t'o:ir D!' i-onlviidiclion, is thai the ordinary susin ; iiiM|)]y dui's not undar.slnml \vli;tt it is ;iil ;ilnnit. \\'c hai'c .sdli'ci'cd, porhrip 1 ', fron) (0:1 nuiiiy cxpcrls. Kor inonfM.; now \}\<.pundits have betti shovvcriiv; tis with good advice on money, am! the mure wo have read of il, Hie 1110:1- confused wo have grown. Tltp governinein linally ha; ai-U'd dcliuituly and -.Iccisivoly, ami the ivsull scorns to be; oncotirajiinic t-i luisinoss; ;but as for undoi'standini; pri'iisely hnw ami why tlic iralicy is goi'ii; to iill't-i-t our live.s—well, most of u.-: miglil as well try to assimilate the more recondite phases of Hie KiiiM'-'in theury. About all we can do juv\ now, in default of jjetliiifj (bis nniliM-slaiidiiur, is.to meditate on the siranuo fiuietion that this yellow melal has exercised throughout history, am! 01 the odd quality of imperishahilily which il possesses. T * I* Of the $8,500,00(1.000 in ;u>ld which the government is about to hipouiid, il is extremely probable that :i fair percentage has come down th-ough lin- ages from those fabulous <>U' hoards of long ago. Gold doesn't wear onl ami il does not, to any yrcal extent, go permanently out of circulation. The Fctlcral Keservj vaults today unquestionably hold some oT I he gold of the Pharaohs of Kgyiil, .-soiiiu of the gold with which Dair.is of Persia linanced his Grrtic iuva ; iopv, some of the gold of the Caesars', s'.mio of the gold that Cortc/. and I'i^arni ln-i.ii ; jht back from the new world, some from the Sacramento of '<!» mid some from the Klondike—a strange and romantic mixture, with odds and <jnds of all the world's history clustered alieal it. ft* And all this, of coiir.-c, is just another way of sayinjr thai, gold has been the catalytic agent in most of the events that have marked t!:e unfolding of civilix-ttioii. What w. are doing today, this opening of Miat ,> ( ,nr u> the future which \ve call the \ew Deal, is pivoting on gold, and the bullion in our vaults has influenced i-.isiwv in the past, times without number. . It may be that we sitnn!;- ;nc d,,;,,^ llio smile old lliin^ in ;i slightly new Wiiy, or il may by Unit wx- ill last arc beginning to gel onl from under the agii-old tyrniiny of this yellow metal. In cither «isi', tliy Hciilical metal is i-M'i'liti^ iU inlliiriin- ui'iv more. For Hie liucajru di 1 mil 1 :-'o!cl I:i '.he oldcxl liiu.'<ii;<' in m ilix.alidii. •- Hi'iu-e Ciitton. A/o More 7W II is fjoml to M'<- lii.'.l 'III; U'llllillittlril- li'Jii N ridding Wii' : lijns;l"i> ol' llia^c slk-U jc'iHli-mcM v.'hi h:vr coiuljini'il pratticv al \:iw \\\['r, li'r holdiiv; uf hin'li jKti'ly nHirc. Slid) :itlfini<'vs Imvi Im.'ii a rej;iil;u' I'i'alure ol' liiV al llic c: A man \vlio i.; a luiimn] conimiUcc- Mian of I IK- Judy in piwri 1 iianjfs out Isi.s sliiiij'lc in U'a: ; ['iii!'li,>i, jiiul iH'i'iilil.s the public lo lii'lji'vr liu'.t in •(.••! u so 'of Ilis |njlilk-;il iiidii: iii-c In- is a KDIK! mail to liiiv lu lix tliiiij!.-!. in air:u!i.;u lo iiilcrvcne i'i liyiirinj;s 'lyfoi DII-I] I brjanls. 'I ills rai'l-H-! lias IM-I-IS wnvkyd for a Inn;; tiiiu', and il hn-i nut icllccled any Kiciil ainiiunt of uvilil mi I he. int'ii in\ "lived. ,Musi of i.li,' tinii'. of cour.se, lily si'll'-itpiHjinliil JIMT din';.- not really have [In; inflni:iik-r lie- prcleitds lo liave, and the; casrx he liamlks turn mil ••ilxiiil iis llii'v wnul.l it' i'.i. ordinary l:i\vyiT liaiidli'd Ilicm. Kill Hie rai-ki'i iias an iinjileasiuil i.-clor, and I'rt-.Mdynl Kiio>'.'vx'H (ioc.s well to hit it sliarnly on Uu 1 hca;!. Bankrupt l.e;iclmliip Wlirn 31 Ken.'il.lir.in .Senalm.-; las', Juno liiiiil- ly cliu.se a nolllli-al ntiai-k npui [lit 1'jvsi- (k'lil's pi'iibinn relurmi us tin- tu'i:l rock upon wlucli In base their <>jir»-.iliiin. Hi" episode WSLS nut scniM'ally la-It! to ]-M-.. ii'ili-i-ud credit ii|x>ii I'll her lllrtr patriotism .;: liv.-ir sagacity. Bill rflifii 20 of Ihesi! Hi-ii;iti.r.i now emerge, firm* a linrly conference \\ish nulling LYIIIT lo oiler lln- niillmi limn (his .-;iu:'.- iiusisiiiiroiu political Mralaijcni ol mo!Mliz:!it: the pcns'i n lobbies, it i-.in hardly In-. I'csavtieil ;:s anjliui.i; |,m :1 |mw | of Ilii! niter u.uikri!|itpy of pnseM it-jpnsiitan lo;i(k-vs[ii|) in |In; sciiiili-. At ;i moment -.vlii-n every lionr is crmvil«l uilli Uruiul nntlonal iiuibleins of (lie Hr.st iin- i:oU;uiLV inn! urciMK-y, tin: only coni'sc ii|wn - wliieli Uu- Sonali; llcpublkmis t-.i-i iim-cc H lo .support Pcnalor Hoed in his .sdn-ino of callini; ii|) Hie "HjIdJiT \oli-" by ullrrhig to wi-eck [no wliole .stnietinc of firmlon tt'Mnn—ccrcuiniy iin<' t:l i!a- u.illy £»liit:iry acblcvi i.-.oius ol inc. Uutveveil lulr.iiiiLsliv.tion. if ill • canst; wore i;''i:d. [lie &-na!ors' .Mnlr.sninnsiii;] would still be l.-.ss llian imyivsjiive. Hut a is not «o<xl. H i.^ iu>( t'vrn candid. —New York IkTulil-Timi'S. You c.ia't. kr-':;) InU-lliiieiic? dinvn, aiul tnc Ainciic;ia piopk- have InlelliijciK-'.-, '.oia-lhiT with uuli]iiil.-cl iKUijiul I'c'juurcc.H on v.Iik'h lo cxi:r- cisi- their ialeiligoncc. —Charles K Kelleilnu. I ii;n |).'-j!;rl (o }>? acoich. K; i-'.-iinirj' lias ninliiiaiii.;! more to the wriljp.s wrltiirc. — .'-3i-n[ito:' CLIUUK- Miiekay \\'ii t jo i ! of Ottawa. * A i Ins iclJrjM iii'i; iiueivflecl In r-tnictics nfit l)r:inai:ly fioin Ui^ .slnnilpoliu of sate rtci'ipt-s. — M:ij. Jiihu L. Grill ith, presiciev.i of (lie .\a- tioHiil CoUejiate Athletic Artoiution. By Wilhams THERE -THERE) THAT'S WHV A BIG GUY IS BIG — WHEN TH' BULL. O r TH.' WOODS' MIHD IS ON BUSINESS , IT'S ON RU.SIM&SS — NO TAXIN' IT OFF TH 1 BUSIMESS TO LftUGH AT A GUY WHO •31T5 ON HOT FOSGIN'S • i.v£>r\ JU5T IM FROM mam #£ YEH, HE'S CNC OF THEM KIMDA GUYS WHO'S AULBUSI.MES5? THAT'S WHY iV' fJEVEIR BE BIG — I CAM TAKE MV MIND OFF NVOf?'^ EASY-TOO EASY? ^W ;^ ,y,.-^ • ^-^ \^'fy\ ^ ^^S^-md l o *W.U.».MT.WT,' / • . \>VvT viy -v - ^v , ^.-) • ,- v'O- V £• SY J \ J '^C^^^f^^/^^^ -^ ^^SWii^O^ > fe .^..- \^4^.^^> Nv . >', '• - ' x 1'^ji^n ;t»-;ct ••••.. ^J "J^\ -' ''-'J W£ gTRQNG h*'KfD. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "|)«fis, arc you going In sil slill and nil liKv ;i kulv, or shall mother cud vou?" Advancing Years Demand Stricter Limit on Exercise BY I)K. SlOltltls I'ISllltEI.V Edllur, Juurnal uf llic Anicrli-Lin Medical Aisocutiun, anil of Hy- Kflii. lite Health Mujazini- Exercise regularly to stimulate ;1 e develuiiniciit of your muscles and ninke easier physical [asks, which ! otherwise wcnld te difficult, ij-.it '• rton't exercLse loo much", or it mil j lend lo exhaustion and fatlgu?. Fiirthiirmorc, when you get jiasl nlddle ni;c. it would be best to eon- suit your physician before taking ip any foim of exertion, so t. ;it :ie may recommend suitable ex-.-r- ckis. mid [tic proiwr amount o[ ex- ci.ie, for you. whrn jouv muscles are \vorfcin:j.! they iiic up oxygon ami accumu- i late ladle acid. The oxygen cau,;s j the lactiu acid to disappear L-.iid I thr. nhusi'Ics can continue to 'i-on-' tract whenever it is stinuilalcd to do so. U«l if ll:e hlmxl fails to brins! oxygen to ti:e muscles, the luctlc acid will continue to .imimulatc "iul eventu.iliy cause the muscle lo ! stilfen. 'Hie cliituyp In ynur mus- i i-l'.-s is toward acid i-caetnn anci [ away fiu:n ah alkaline itatlion. * c " i A man who dees hard physical k may use up 10 timi-.s the oxy- cen that lie uses wr.en al rest. For thai reason, lie breathes much more .i|>i:jiy aim his heart boats much mure strongly. |;Is pul- c j s f,i s lcr ;iuil his bloo<l pressure becomes fher. Trained athletes rowing a boat a race, or rnnniui; QA fast, as possible for a quarter miU'. win n sc 115 much as three (o ton:- quarts of y^c-n a minute. When the lung is full ol air. it ANNOUNCEMENTS 'Ihe Couiicr N'e>\s lias been au- ll'.oiizcd lo nnnonncc- the fnllmviii" s.= candidates for public office. snb° jict lo the Democratic primary next August: ("or Member of Con;r,",s CLISTOK U CALDWELL For Ciinnfy Treasurer JOE ^. DILLAHUXTY For Circuit C'ourl Cirri; HUGH CliAIG For County Court Clerk FRED FLEEMAX Fur Re-Elcclion fo: L'i»- Term Tor Assessor li. I,. ilJILLY; GAIXEa O. C. UKE) HUDSON' '•OK CITV on ici:s Election Tuesday, A;>II! 3. For City Clerk S. C. CRAIG H. !•. MCKNIGHT BJECUESK (Ansirct* on tVAci r?s»( liohb about six- i|i;ur(s. At the same time that Hie air is being changed in the lunsjs. the blood is being pushed very rapidly thiousli lt:c circulation, so lhat it may pick up the oxygen anil carry it to the muscles. Tlie lieiirt, which weighs only about one jimnm normally, may have lo send the blocil around t!:e circulation si'Ven times a mlnule when an alldfli' exercises to the luasimum capacity. The ordinary heart will heat from 70 to 80 limes a minute. An athlete exercising at his top capacity may gel a heart rale as nlsh as ICO beals, and even 180 beats a nininle. * * + The heart, at lliis top speed, delivers 2W cubic muimeters of b!oo<i with each beat about onc- firth of n i[iiarf. As the athlete gees to work, he uses no oxygen so rapidly that he develops what is known as oxy- en deb;. The average man can run one hundred yards without faknii; a bleat*. During this time i'is tissues rtevebp an oxygen debt which is made up ns soin as lie besms to recover from his exertion. The maxinuan oxyqen debt that can -bo develops;! is as high as 15 ciuaib-. Calculated in other terms "f energy, U;i. s is cql , a , (o [h( , amoinu lequircd to lift. a ton uc feet. Training increases tho efficiency of [lie tissues for :hc iiandlhi" of oxygen and (he development" o f mnscniar work. The otasorption cf oxygen during exercise in a train»rl individiia! is greater than in one olio is not trained. Hence, the trained individual develops a smaller oxygon debt. CHURCH EXCUSES Bj Geo. W. Birham Jn.-thats my husband - says hat eyerythint; lla ., clmr. S ed so m.irh that it is really ), a rd for a IK-rMin to know just where he is. "<• says from the best he can fin there has been a big c \ lan , e in the chinch ;l> pas i riltrcn .vcars He think., i[ m cvc|1 lhc preachers liave chained, that most o. them act like human beings. Now. not so iniia- ;( ,, 0 . hc mct a man under circumslanccs that scai.s ago would nave shocked a preacher lo IIHV, t:i!d Mldl (hi nicnlitinert in his presence. Hc -;j!' c , f " r I'.'C lor. 3 e s t time he thought (his man was a mule fiver „. f0 mcti,t, ;5 all( | afu>1 . jnakinc some , n q,,i, y hc (oun(l He was neiilier but was a preacher. He said ti,e follow acted so •.men .iKo tiii average man that .Mien l-.c !cari-.ed Ihat he was P.rcachuu: '"• ""f of. the leading churches, i,,. „,„:,, ha , diy bcl|cv * i . So we h.ive c-cciricil that if "'-ere is (hat much chanaw in the preachers there must be cvcn morc ehanp^ m n, 0 personal or membership el uic churches When you romp ;o think about u. whv Fliouidn't a picachcr act like ii man or human Iwinc. I'lirasanU Whip itoo.slrrs COLnv. K.in. tUPi -- ChnwH- plica.Mnis m .iy l>e all right for .'nine IHO;I> ] )ul ( | lc rt icti0 | lal . v lacks the «n ;n . s that Tony Jfeni'. lick woiiitl like lo c.iil ilie'm Tli-y arc his wo;-.-i enemies. They havo a habit of :nvarttnj his h.unvarti : nud ulnpiiii^ his prize r,x^;rrs ' Tony recently cleaned up his gun and I-.OT is waiting for the open season BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO from tk* Ok* «f lk< D»ll y Couier Wednesday, Jm. 23, 1924 W. T. Bainelt, Blytlicvllle agent for Jordim automobiles, has left for Cleveland, Mo., wlwrc he will attend the annual convention of Jordan dealers. U. K Gay, who has been spcnd- B several weeks In southern Texas on account of 111 health, Is now In Memphis and Is expected home within n few days. Ira P. Phillips of Trenton. Tcnn. will meet with the board of directors of the Blylhevllle Chamber of Commerce Tuesday afternoon to place full details before the board egarding prospects for securing cotton yarn factory for Blytheville. TUESDAY. JANUARY 23, j ^^ _ THIS CURIOUS WORLD a /, Art Students Assembles Conestoga Wagon SOMERSET, Pa. (UP)—Pioneer days of Pennsylvania, when the famed Conestoga wagons creaked across the sparsely settled country, almost the only means of _x>rUtion. were recalled here when J. Tayman Hetzel. Pitls- ourgh art student, assembled parls iroin farmers, and built a Sones- .osa wagon, complete in every detail except the cover. He put the wagon on display at historic Inn which his family operates l» Levansvillc, four miles fiom herefl Local traditions persist lhat Conestoga wagons first were built In this district and received their name from Conestoga ^'•fplSugjyAqisKS) OF ANCIEMT WERE USED AS SPRINGS IN WATCHES OF TIMES. MOUNT CANIGON 157 MILES V/EST OF //AI35EILL.ES, FRANCE, AT TIDES' CAN BE StEN 6Y RESIDENTS OF THAT CITX ALTHOUGH THE. AVOUNIAIN IS ACTUALLY BELOW THE HORIZON/ REFRACTION OF LIGHT RAV CAUSES THE CURIOUS PHENOMENON. lift „ A straight line running from MTrSliieF „ .... 0< , 1111(ull , pass 400 feet beneath the surface of the Mediterranean sea R, twice each year, during February and October, the sun sets direct behind Mt canigon, and at these times, the mountain can be see in silhouette from Marseilles. 4' MABEL McELLlOTT iu:<:i.\ 111:111: TOD.VV nVl'SV Jldnr. 1. 1, nnit TO.H «fcAVHH nrr m:ir,KJ ikr .a me '<•>> a> 1,11. A l[»T.t[.1N<i an« i)i:m:ic m.iss. i.n,, <. sn -i> llvt* IM liixurj. \Tlilli> <;» Irnil. lu Ka „„ , vitk trnk-Nlnf; In n *>rrr]riui-n(. Aftrr rt-turnlnc Cruio m hoorT- lii mill, la Dutol.r l.ll,, a.k, lkc «c-.-ivcr» lo dlnnrr. Amnn K Ibr nn'Vi",- '" "•«'" l "'y MAHKO mini Clno.V. „!„, „.„ n.kril «'.<l"i>- lo nilirrj- Mm. Mr »li,nvrr, io- ,„,, iifvriilii. bul Uui'-i nut Ike iln.v >hr Is lit linlsk «-J|ih> !•« tiio III In Iriiv 1 ....... »t:rlu-:irj< In-r Cr It-tih ftirl'oull"* "'"' ltroucll " ,'l'hc <lncliir ardrrx c:vpn "lib III, ,,,,d trill, her .le urj. She rll T<im Iht- n«rk c home -on- 1 '» to MMV linliv '0 U.\ WITH Tin; STOIIY PlfAI'TER XVII "YOU must yive up your job at once, of course," Tom had said maslcrfnlly after the fust excitement was over and they bnd come to a full realization of' what the news meant. Cynsy was KoiiiK lo have a baby! Well, it was wonderful, of course, and (bey were glad—were iirnnd ami happy—but they bad to plan for (bo future. They had to save, in look ahead. Tliis baby must have overs-thing i ie needed. Cypsy was recovering from her attack of influenza now. She had been home definitely for two weeks and was silling, a. little pale and shaky, but convalescent, in the big chair Creat Aunt Morcll bad sent over frnni Morristovvn as soon as fbe, had heard tlie news. Oreat Aunt Morell hadn't given them a werldini; present but when Uypsy'g molhcr Ji;id (old her about Hie corn- ins child she had been moved to feml them lliis bis. rich and rather uinvieldly affair upholstered In Ercen damask. It made all the oilier furniture in the living room I'ale and colorless. Gypsy in!o it, wrapped In her to".y rolie, j.nd listened to Tom. "J-'irst of all. I don't want you traveling on subways." Tom said, oracularly. "Von might faint or something . . ." <i. v l>sy protested faintly, ri was such easy work, she paid, and they needed the money. They onshi in lie saving- heaps, right now, to pay for Master Baby's arrival. Tom said, very well, they'd do lhat. He'il cut down on dgarcls He'd cal lunch at one of those one armed places. They were fine— everybody saiil so. He look out his pencil and began to figure. So much lopped off here, so innc'i I bore ... "If I let Dinah go," said the g have it, it it meant doing without shoe*. "I'll k«n Dinah for a few weeks, until I am perfectly strong," Gypsy (old him. "Then I'll let her go. You'll see what a splendid housewife I can be." She decided' not to (argues with Tom about Uinali—t'oTct things go along as they we're for a while aud then, in a few weeks, quietly to dismiss her. Dinah was, at best, a slovenly handmaiden. She brushed the middle of Ihc room and let Iho corners go. So it was arranger! lhat Gypsy's resignation to the settlement, house was shortly tendered, and accepted with the proper rcKrets. Boll: Helen Marr and nianebn Jordan came to sec her, bringing flowers, being properly enthusiastic and womanly and Interested. "So you're going to hav« a baby!" Helen Marr sighed. She didn't really envy Gypsy's Elate. Sho likeil her freedom, her little apartment in Greenwich Village, and the thiji"s slio could do witb her'moderate salary. Still—well, there was something in [his motherhood business, she said to herself. .Maybe she was missing sonic- tiling. "And when Is il lo be?" filanchc Jordan snubbed her clgarct out in the pewter ash tray. "Oh, not for ages. Not until late in September." Gypsy nmileil at them both, pouring lea out of her pretty china pot. She was going to miss them both, she told them, anil (he work. too. As (he weeks passed she came lo draw on her re-wrves of strength and courase. True, sj.-e did have Von shopped- at tin A bunch of carroUi it represented more Ibnii lier scrv-. ices were worth, because she bad deciiled to put it asifc against the baby's coining. As she had plar.uetl. llio house liold budget bunelili.:! f™,,, hci management. It was amazing how far you could make a dollar gc these days, chain store. a loaf of bread, a pound of bee! for ragout. Two apples niailc : pudding. Von saved the scraps o( bread that Dinah threw out In bci lordly fashion and sen-oil'breaded chops, soup croutons — oilier do licioua things. Tom never ceascc to marvel at her skill. "You're a wonder," he would saj when some particularly a|ipeliziiij dish was served. "You're simply i wonder." Together, on raw evenings, thcj played backgammon or did jig-saw pmzles or had friends in for bridss or. lalk. Helen Marr took lo drop pins in mosl informally. "Von two are so happy, honov/ Helen nxcd [o say. sighing a lillle "I declare il docs me guoil (o set you. Most everybody 1 know in tin Village, is carry-ing an—boys froir home getting divorces or taklr.f nllier men's wives aroimil—tint yoi and Tom! I declare, if I could lint such a man. I'd many him myself.' And Gypsy would laugh delight eilly, liking lo hear Tom praised] » * * CO the early spring passed April came and there were on<| or two warm ilays to remind city dwellers tbat stnnnies- was or! the way. Aud new hats bloomcrf in all tho shops, and fur coats 1« to look sliortdy. and aiparasul •• •- - '.»> ,.u.c HUH i.\j JUUK biiuiHiv aim a^parafni moments of weakness ann terror I was sold ir, tl, e markets, ami eve when she wept in Tom's arms, dc daffodils ami narcissi appeared daring she was afraid of dying- street vendors' trav* women did die having babies, now, - adays, in spile of modern Ecieucc- biit usually she felt brave and hopeful and happy. Dinah vanished from the scene, as Gypsy hail planned, and llio liitle rooms became her very own. to keep sweet aml clean as she wanted them to be. She knew U, e sharp joy of creating new ami delicious dishes, of experimenting willi :1 spnonfnt of mushrooms aud scraps of left- i liut the over chicken ami half rice, so that her young . Ami Mia came back! Her high, clear voice cr.nic 07el tbo telephone early ous niornin . . . Ilia! is, early for Lila. It wa half past nine and Gypsy bad jusl finished liie breakfast dishes. baJ hung [lie blue checked lea towel| lookeil up from his plale will up to dry. "Darling!" s;ild I,ila. "Whirl arc yon keeping yourself? I calSel the house. I wanted you for hin-.h .;irl there said yon were:;'] cup of ! v.-nrking any more ... husband | "I'm not." Gypsy Uihl her gaylj sur- i "\Vell. but how nicel foni? atil ~ » •- "iLu .-iiij-i **un inn now nice: loin 1 ? an ,_ pri«e ami delight. Myin- "-n^ j s j ]„„;.], with mo at one. Al tlie Clia ,. Jiibt like Iho Idtz, darling. How , ham. Not a parlv. -Just [bo twj do yon do itr j c[ „_„_.. - • , ..,,„. * * " ! "I'd love to." Gypsy F.ihl ll j^ .M-,u cleaning woman, a bis.' quickly, wiihout Ihinkiii!;. Uut \L silciil. flrons-armod Swede ; an iiisliuit llio realization that h«l named Kl ?l i, came weekly, scrublieil.! wardrobe would hardly match Ihl waslK-,1, swept and went away. The ispringiinio Kaicly ol tlie smar 1 nil that sort of thing." "You must have Dinah. looked up miickly. "You won't be able to do all that . . ." Gypsy interrupted him peal of laughter. wiih whalj since tlic'dayTlic'h't'l'cr hTa from Llla , . ." i i v i ~ "•"- '••"- i-tn\.i hftrl risked do you think: people used to do I her lo K n on , il(1 fo ,, Ulcrn U ip. w ben they bad babies? Tbc pioncrr I Vroai the fooictv columns in tlie women, 1 mean? Why they bakcn ! daily papers she'bad brief dishes aud brewed and scrubbed. 3,1,1 as; of Ula's triumph;,,,, passage from usual. They didn't have dumb wait- party to parly. Kcbruarv dritied ers and gas stoves and vacuum — ' cleaners anil frozen foods . . . They made clollics for Hie rc.=t of Ihc family find boiled batches of soap and wove rugs In their spaic lime of brcalii. She slop;ied, nuiie out out in a grayish lluw and March caino in, all law blue skies and inclement winds. !!ut the sun was warm, the nnllain^ hissed in the s|.arlmc;it living ,, Mra . an d Gypsy ilid not cnv " her fortunate friend, 'iarku H.-iiu-hti.-it had been very - lluc -dioiit Ibp i-ilalo-Tuiii!: lob KNOW." Tom »ld. nui.e ,,u.j(; M ,y „„ in ,i ; ,,, „„ ^ur^m!t inip-.-esft'l by her arguments. | Ilie oi,.| ,,f I 1( , r r ,,, 1V ale.=cciice. 10 : yoific not a pioneer woman | finish dip «,,ik. M.iikn bail n'-t . y.iu'vc p"t to be taken rare'her ,11 ih e ,j :il , ri v> ; ( |, ,, 11!s i'i. t i,.|,' C ii j cf." He ^va3 fiishtencil. The do>r : hninls. nil fympjiiiy because ol her lor tad Mid Gypsy needjd rest—| illness. 0:.|i?. aad laiea the cbeck I *r\A r.irn. Wnll, she yis zoin^ to' Us bait jy?-?^ iii^oii-h tic knew How curious it was. she reilectel as she dressed, Uial she had goul alone so happily for monlhi. to bl liricke'.I into unrest and disinietudl iiy (be sound of Lila's voice. I.II^ reminding licr of the gay and faslt ionable world, in which she ha<3 n| par!! The winter of her coalen was over. Hurriedly Gypsy dieted. Shi bad to do her marketing .first. One on Hie sired, she re.iJizert that Hill particular day was ono of thoa sprlngliiuc freaks — a .luno rta Iratisportcrl lo April. Even ho twerd coiit seemed unusually ware. The sky was laced with IVeol vloiids and a warm wind blew froJ Ihe liver. L The obi. dlMnrlilng fecllni: if .111 ] satisfaction welled within ln-r. Ho| could she lunch with Llla l a old clothe;? H waja'l lair! (To Be Continued)

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