The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1935
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUB BLYTHBVUJJ8, (AM.); COURIER THE: BI/miEVJLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBUSHEK8 O. B, BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, ClUcajjo, Dstrouyst, LoiUs, Dallas. Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Excent, Sunday RA< Entered as second class matter at the post ofTlcc at Blythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlic City of Blythcvllte, 15c |Kr week, or Jfi.50 per year, la advance. By mall, within n radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months. S5c for Ihrce months; by null In postal wmes two to six, Incliuslve, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Cotton's Choice \Vo hiivc no liking for this role of Ciis&imlrn, which is never ;i hii|)|i.v aim. Bui we think it is time Hint the i»ress of Uio coKon boll speak out in vigorous if iimivHiiinrr protest ugii'msl iiolic- ics which, if continued, am end only in disaster. The mere rumor thai Use government might not extend tlie 12-cent "peg" loan to the HK!f> cotton crop was sufficient to cause one of llic most disastrous mnrkct breaks of recent years. What better evidence could there be of tlio nnsoundncss of such a loan? Yet the only remedy which is offered is assurance that the luan will not ,be withdrawn. The government's crop conlrol and price stabilization program was necessary to meet an emergency. Jl is not loo much to say thai it, saved the 'South from economic collap.sc. Kiil'ils benefits will be lost unless there i.s an early realization of the fact that it does not afford u permanent solution of the cotton <iuestion. It does not get at the root of Ihe problem, which is the dwindling of foreign markets for American cotton, and no program which fails in thai can do beltei- than postpone disaster. The .situation today is that American barriers to foreign goods, American curtailment of cotton production, and American pegging of cotton prices have made it difficult for foreign customers to buy American cotton mid profitable Cor foreign growers'to produce cotton. It ruciuires no special insight to see where that sort of thing leads. By continuing to loan 12 cents a pound the government can keep Ihe pain off 'Hie American grower for a time, but the result is to hold American cotton out of consumption and force foreign cotton into consumption. The ultimate outcome is not pleasant to contemplate. Our choice boils down to this: American cotton producers must either meet world comiiclHioii ov they must cut production to lit the domestic market. No compromise can be more than temporary. It us about, time the situation was faced on that basis and a program adopted to lit one purpose or the other. The first requires production and sale of cotton, for the present at least, at something less than 12 cents a pound. It also mm ires modification of tariff barriers wliich prevent foreign nations from paying for American cotton with their goods. The second rcym'res cuiinilnicnl of production to an extent scarcely suggested by tlic current control program. A possible modification of the second plan would be a domestic allotment sy.slem' under which each grower wotiM be permitted a definite production for a protected domestic market, with .the option of additional production for sale at world prices. The first choice—to meet world competition—is to be preferred. But it cannot be made without tariff changes which, despite overwhelming Democratic majorilies in congress, seem remote. The .stcwul choice, while it would involve many grave and difficult readjustments, would at least work. In fact if is probably the only program that will work permanently HO long an the high protective tariff remains an integral part of American policy. Accident Preventers Or. iKrederic \V. Bancroft, associate professor of clinical surgery at Columbia University, reveals that there is a, movement among medical men to foster the establishment of a long chain of medical first-aid stations along American highways for traffic accident victims. I'Vccjiicncy of such accidents, he points out, makes it necessary to provide some means of giving fn-.st-aid trwilmonl lo victims. A series of lirsUiiii .stations \vould save many lives and prevent much suffering. II. might also have another good I'tl'wl. The pvesenc« of such a chain of dressing stations might shock us into realizing how intolerable our traffic, accident toll really is. Properly shocked, we might some day lie stirred into taking action that would make highway traffic safer. . Women, wilh very few 1 exceptions, never will • be nble (o cnmpcle with 'men when It coniefl lo professional flying. —Elly Ueinlioni, 21, outstanding German nviatris. * * * . It is unpiitriutic to compel one man lo en- (lurc the linnlshiiy; of war. perhp.ps to give his life, while nnnther Is cnrnlnir proflls from wnr. —Patrick J. Hurley, former secretary of war. Whether we ukc to believe it or not, palron- ace Is the greatest, lubricnnt u f n i>olitic.il ina- chlne. —Cbnsc Mcllcn, Jr., Reimblican country chairman of New York. * * * Washington is now tlin capital of tlic world. —H. C. wells, British author. * * i With her economic |»wcr, Japan i.s confident ., that she can. through freer trade, contribute a good deal lo tho advancement of human _ well-being ami progress. —lliroshl Siiito, Japanese ambassador to the U. S. * « * Peace cannot conic so long as children arc 1 Imbued with a lust for war and killing, from the very dny they start school. —Mme. Ros- ikti Bchwimmcr. famed pacifist. OUT OUR WAY By Williams SIDE GLANCES By George ClarkJ (.'nicioiis! Don't yoil |,,, ow ANYTHING nlmhl painlV Not All Diseases Are Result WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1935 of Structural Impairment swijedm Deceit, ________ * Magicians Most nv nit. MOKUIS FISHBKIN KilHoi-, journal or Hie America" Medical Association, am i 0 1 Ifjgcia, tllC Health ,M ;)S uz|tn. When your body fails lo woik satisfactorily, the disorder may be (hie to one of livo types of disturbance, or in many instances (o both. Actual changes In the tissues arc called structural diseases. For example, a trokcn bone, an inflamed liver, or an Inefficiency ol the tody to digest and ussimllalc EitBjirs properly might \K called structural disease. Sometimes, Iji- c.iiise of tlin ability of living tin- sues to repair this .structural disease, you eau go on to complete recovery. In other cases, (he dam- an* may he permanent. Certain IKsiira of the body liuvc specific limit's to perform— for example, tile cells of the lung-, tha heart, llic liver, or the brain. If these cells are destroyed and are not replaced by the same type of tells IlliU formerly existed Ilicre, Hie organ is damaged lo a certain extent. Your buily conliiin.s considerable .surely factors. Thus yon have (wo lungs when one can do the work; two kidneys; a liver lliat is seven times x, large as is necessary for ourying out its functions, and :\ heart which frequently cjitrics mi it.s work in a very badly damaged condition. A eoiislilcr.ible number of people gel along with less brain capacity than do others. If cells become inflamed, they may In: replaced by cells of the same kind, ov sometimes ll\cic place is taken by cells of fibrous or .scar tissue. If you cut. your hand, the scar ivfiicli is farmed Is not of the s^mo kind of (issue us Iho .skin damaged by (lie cut. If the cells ol ihc pancreas, called the islands of f.ansjrehans, am damaged, they are not repaired by tissue of the same kind, but instead by fibrous tissue. These are the cells primarily responsible for development of the substance called insulin, which is necessary for use of sugar in the tody, If enough damage is done to three .special cells, diabetes follows. * $ « There sve. however, other kinds of discuses Jn which «» definite change i.s found in any cells of til? body. This is particularly the case in conilll!<ins affecting tho mind. If a person );i-comes convinced in his own mind that he cannot (alk. he will be unable to talk until In; i.s unconvinced; if he becomes convinced that 'ho cannot ».-nlk, he win iml he ublc to «•«!!: until he is unconvinced. Through failure to walk, lie loses the power of motion in thi' muscles involved in walking. Through disuse Ilicy wast.? nway. The? joints, be-ins; continuously in one position, may become fixed. Then complete recovery is dilficult even if tlic person i.s unconvinced later. This is the sequence of events in conditions called hysteria. It. is obvious thai although these things begin as functional, Ihcy may de- WASHINGTON (UIM— Al skilled In deceit, magicians a | world's most honest people, bourne Christopher, professio sleight-of-hand arlisl, said. Christopher said "overdo t'elo consciences" pvotaMy keen m; cians from taking advantage their ability to "short change, and trick." Men like magic, hut >.voi don't, he said. As n whole, added, people still believe in mi cles and supernatural ii-'.vcrs. iTlou into pineal disturbs!)! mil interfere seriously with li:| Konl u CWidiuS(Oviil "Roman poef, p kom t616=Sir Walter released prison. 'Charles W. Eliot, Prerf Harvard. Universit and Imfentorof the Five-foot shelf of boo)cs "bora Editor'* Letter Box Produce Market 'l'<i the editor:) Decently, llic Shelby county rowers of vegetables and produce raanized a co-operative whole- ile market in the City of Mem- tils which is one of the Inrgcsl •liolesale markets in (tie Sotilh. I Is right in the heart of the Ity, located nt Washington and irgh sircets, and can accoinrao- ate all growers and producers vegetables ami produce lhat my desire to lake ndi'iiutiicc of lie Meinpiiis market. We are inviting all ol llic eroiv- rs to take advantage of the fa- llilies that we have lo offer. This inrkcl is going to bo well advcr- isccl lo the entire Sonili, and, n fact, arrangements have been nade lu ship all of the surplus iroiince. to foreign markets. This vil! assuro a fair market price for il Jiroditcts brought inloUhls mnr- :cl by tlie farmers miff growers of this territory. It is the aim of Ibis orgaiiiza- ion to build up a large volume of uslness Iliat will make it high- v profitable for tlie growers nnd iroclucers that take advantage of hcsc fiidlillrs. This uviirkct will l;c open every rin.v in Ihe year. The rentals for tails will be extremely reasonable mrl every iiid and assistance will >c Blvcn (n the gron-er in hnli>ing lim to disjiosc of lijs products. Non-members will have the same Ifil'ts and privileges us member.; of the organization. As n matter of fact, (Ms is a public market open to thc world. We hope the farmers ana producers in your .cction who arc interested in liulld- ng ii!) a Im-gc business will take idvniitagc of the facilities that Ills market has to oiler. I am writing you because I fed ihfs should be an important news tern to the producers of your wet ion and I hope you will give .Ills plenty of publicity and this is in thc nature of an jnyita tion to your producers and farm crs to pay us a visit so lhat Ihcy can see for themselves what this market has to otTcr them. If the producers and (amicK of thi section will cooperate with us, w.. can easily show them how it will put more dollars into their purses. Thanking you in advance for any assistance that you can give us through your newspaper, and by doing this you will help your friends and neighbors of your community, I am. by Joseph Hanover Couiiid, Monument to Memory of Founder ol Settlement SAUNA. Okla. (Up.-An elaborate monument here lo the memory of Major Jean Pierre choteau. who established the fust white, settlement in whai is now Oklahoma, has been proposed In tho state legislature. Major Cholcati Oilablishcd the .elllenictvt and Ir.uims post Match 20. mii, at ,1 time -,vhni the Indians enjoyed their bnflalo hunts, and even bcfoie tbcv began to regard the "palefaces' a; u menace to Ihcir freedom and as tre-,- [»,-_ers In their lumhnq grounds. Thc monument, to ctnl S3 000 Is asked by r>. F, Martin, slate -ncseutalive fmui M,iv rs County, lo perpetuate the Mate's "pir>- ncer of pioneers." Two great- ereat-grandsons of Major Choteau live in thc stair. They are Byron X J- ChQleati, Viuila, and Corbett | F. Choteau. Oklahoma cily. Files, as v,-«n as other Insects, smell by means of halrlike organs on Ihelr legs, it has been found by Department of Agriculture scientists. i lu ilic'iale 311111 l l(; r ii^^ihist n \inin:iTi In u urinlno C4i:il. lot'nt le:ni--s (fit unite anil «'H'tl It »V() ........ I.HIlT Hill. llic lltlh'c, In imtilc t>liu rustle* tm:iy u u-r* nt u hulrl tiniU-t cm ii*-ui,Yi<-«l imiiu-. Nr.xi iLi> thu mcula ihv UninsiT IIBillli. lit- iclln lie, his iioiili! Iji J.IUVIS IMI'l'. II,,,, L , Ki-tilln lirr lu [i lii-jmty sin,i, TiliL-r..-, IrnnxfitrtiiL',! luln u hriiuci. HJII>II t.inii., rur IUT In 1,1- ,-nr null Introduce* Ii1i ton, .\OIOIAIV. ftOVT CO OX WITH TI1U STORY CHAPTER VI 'PJI1S Wg car purred smoothly Into A inollon. 'i'lio cliauffenr guided It wllb defl skill through the IraJ- lie. .larvig llaiiri turned to nia fiou nnil said, by way of cxplanalion, "Miss Gratica is llio new secretary 1 have engaged lo lalco caro of my work at tlio houso." Is'oriniin surveyed her with In- lercslcd eyes, ami sntd, "I hope you'll like it, Mits Grabes." Milliccnt noticed llio manner in wliicli Jams ilapp liatl given lier an all.is hy siinnly changing one loiter In her name. Sn sho was Lo bo Mr. liapp'a secretary—or was she? Tliis man was altogether too smooth, too suave to suit licr. lie Fucaicil lo havo carefully planned a detailed campaign, every slcp ot which hail been carefully mapped oat lu advance. This campaign had hcen laid without consulltug Milliccnt—Ihe, person most con- ccrncil. Onco more all ot her suspicious c.imo to tho froal. Wby was Mr. Ilapp doing Ibis? What was his lulcrcst id her! What did be want? Slie stared steadily abearl, say- Ing nothing, but conscious o? Norman Ifapp's Approving glance studying her profile. Tb9 young man made- her strangely nervous. Ho had all of tlie magnetic attrsction of his fatter, couplet! with tho appeal o! a young man ot bur own aga, and there was, moreover, a daring; rollicking something in bl3 eyes—a dovil-iuay-carc spirit of adventure which made her feel that sooner or later this man was going to keep her very, very much on thc defensive. Tho car sped a!oJi£ a boiilcwird, swung to tho right, turned once tnoro into a private driveway. Ga- r.igo doors slid noiselessly open, manipulated by somo mechanical means. The car stopped In front ot n portico and the, chauffeur jumped down to open the door, Millicont tolt very self-conscious r.s Jarvia Happ handed her from tlio car lo th& pavement- Norciau Happ pushed past Ihcm Inio the house, saying-, "Ml lell Cynthia-" Tho chiuficur caufbt Happ's nod ot dismissal, slipped back behind tha wheel nnd drovo tho car through lha open doors ot Ihe ga- rape- The door Inslintly slirt shut "Why." asksd Millicent bre.ith- Icisly, "aro you doing tbf_? Wliat aro you after? \Yb.U . . .!" IT IS voko was vibr.int wllb pnw- cr. It cut through lier o.u!ck lusslisus as Ui9 prow of »' steamboat cuts tbroujli water, lurplng H up on eltlier side fn neat, graceful waves. : : . "There's no tlmu for ibat now," hs eairt. "n«memtisr, you bave given me your references, and I -ave Iiireil you. Be careful to ktep things between us on a strictly ed lu vc'i £uy arvjy froa Ll^i, "Who's Robert?" sho asked. "Cynthia's Eon." "Who's Cynthia?" ".My wife." II'VQ . We jlnrcrf of AW/icc/il nil!, dow opptaiial cr:J doitly notified. Keep away from Robert if you want, Milliccnt, lo Her surprise, heard to hold-your job. Use your eyes." i an eatirely different louo ot voice issuing from llio lips of Ilia man who had figured BO prominently in her life- during Hie past 24 hours. ,-- •- - . - , "I'm not certain," he said cris- "\'es," ho iulerrupled, "I've l)een ;p ually, "Hint she'll do." married twice. Cynllita is my sec-i iff lurncd nut] eyen lior, macli oiid wife. Norman's mother dicdifts If ho bad been looking over when ho was 10." ja horso ho conteuiplated hnying. "But what am I supposed to do?i "At any rate." ho said, "slie's Why diil you do tills? \VIiy . . .?"jllio best available. I'm going to "You're supposed to do secrets-1 £ lvo ' )er a thorough trial. We'll rial work, anil you'll work bard I aiaka her comfortahla in ilie hlue at it. I did it because I wanted j room> aad . . ." to. Now tell mo, havo you any i TT - * * * baggage anywhere? Havo you leftiT 1 " 3 5mt!(! 'aocd from Cynthia any auyffhero at all?" ' Happ's face. There was no "Only tho Irunk and clolhss In | frown, no expression of hrilallon, r.toros. You will llnd tha pa JiJje-3 in caro of tlio liousckcei Winton, and you will seo t Uiey ara placed in Mic-3 Gral room." Ilo turned to Millicent and 5; "I'm very sorry your trunk • unavoidably misplaced, but tbiiil; yon will find n compl outfit in Iho tilings vrliich I h ordered lor you." She would have said somclhl hut ibc expression on hia f caustd her lo remain silent. llu loolc a step forward, si, polilcly to one Bide, wailiug rit^ \vite. and Millicent to prec him. A wuodCD-fncctl butler m aged, without clian^trig uls prcssiou in tlio least, to en Milliccnt Graves feel Ilko eo tliine tho cal had dragged In fj a Karba^e \iail-- *;'Htjf^ ^'.ny, please," lio salt With' iioiict'cfouV'slcr:-!.'*^- tlio way up a wido flight tftreia down a corridor. Ho onencc door, r.ecmcil to nndihly eulff tie said, "Tho roaa room, Mi; my boarding bouse." j no "Tho.c," bo Eiiid, "aro out cf iliutl tbo'(juestion. Sny nothing ahout'^* them. I'll hnvo somo basgoso scnl' room . out tomorrov.'. Vou can BO on a | ' lcrx ' shopping cspedilloii. And now!. '-" hero's Cyntliia." Tho door opened. Norman Hjpp, 6isn of .innoy.ince, :r voico was cold with Dual- iho said, "Xot In tho blue Jarvis, m7 dear. We'll put : tho roso room." I .larris H.ipp ma ,j a no at . M argument. "Ve;. my dear," ho said, "tho standing slishtly to ono side, ludi- < 033 room, certainly." caled Milllcenl wilh a how. i Once more Iho Emilo fiaahei! "Dad's new secretary," ho said. Cyutlila Happ Elcpned ihrnus.. tlio door and slood, ^s coldly polished as tbe fncels of a rljaiiinud, st.iring nl Milliccnt Graves with expressionless appraisal. "Miss drabes," Happ slid. "Mis? Cralies. tills Is my wife." Milliccnt liowcd, nmilered her i pleasure, and felt strangely ill ni| ease. Cynthia H.ipp slonii pnrlectly still, Rurvfiying bsr as oaa might look at a picture hung on tl« wall, then slie no<l.1«<l slowly. S«<l<tenly n smilo twisud h?r lips. Sim «• tonrtert her hand. "My dear girl." she fai<1, "come rtgbi In and make yoursslt ai home. I've been irylng lo gsi Jarvis to gel a 6ecr«lary for hl3 hoiue work for a long wblle, I'm back upou Cyntliia iiapp's faco. It was a smile, oi s;rcctins con- taiuins just Ui3 right lainaling of patronizing eolicilucie. lust tho right touch o« liii.ipitalliy—llic correct RrocHna our; would reserve for a secretary \\-V.n mus t i )0 re; c.ivc«t. in ,„_,-,>- ,..-,,;,.,, ag OI18 ot Uio family. "Conic in. Miss r.r.ibcs. Wlnton will sbov.- yoii \.n jour ro^i'i " Sho look Mllllccnt's am.'' The warm'ih • S<! v'" t .° r!c ," IWr1y u '' illlout "Winttjli," sliQ fnlfl, " = ho^- Mis- GMlioj to 11,0 rof« 'room.' Ami whore is your bags.igo jii- 3 Grahes?" •• " "H wilt bs hero tomorrow " Jarvis 6Md. "KoL even a suitcasa for to- . . ven a suitcase Elart ta. finally found one lh,t nlghl?" hi. w » a ln , u , t ^. suuen mm. T[J| S tlni9 j, rvj She nnnefl to h £ r husband. turned lo fac 9 ber. "I'va taken It MS rather Eiidden, « aEH Ml, the liberty." bs said. "o[ b ,ving Jirvis? t oein. finalaj (E! v *n i clothe tat'Miss r,«t« «St °£ to. 6 ul« you.' ,(roia ons Ol ,•„ fiesu.' GKAVES step LY -*- inlo a sumptuously appoin bedroom. A tiled balh was visi at otiQ sido. Wide- windows [ uislicd plenly ot ventilation, wanted to exclaim with pleas but, under tho cynical eyo oj binlcr, sho stepped through doorway and Inlo the room, butler followed her, closed door, stood stiffly at intention Slid turucd to faco him. "Bc£gin£ your pardon, Mi said tim buller, his faco keep Ilia dour look ot ono who has surprise hit into a lemon, you'ro spins to bo working hi iu&t a ,-vvord ot ailvicc. Tbe yox men bavo n rivalry. Nor__ won't nolico you. blaster Rob will snub you wheu his inothe around and try to mako lova you when sbe isn't. The mas will stick up tor you it things loo strongly agalusc you. Aa as tbo madam Is concerned, dc offend her, and don't let Ucr ha that Robert ever speaks to yo Millicent flashed him a s prised glaocG. Ths niau's expi sioii did not cbnusc. "And was tbera anythlnj 5 wanled. Miss?" ho asked. "No," elifl said, "and t But why did yon . . .?" "Very gond," b(> _a!-\ placed his hand, on tho kno? Ibe rtoK. "Iha raad.iin," so said, ' limes is a hell cat." And, with that, 1*3 ofjfTisi! : door wilh pond'jroua dignity a look his liveried back out i Iha hallway with tlio' air ot morlician offlciallns at a funei •Millicuut wanted to laugh, z Ihen sho \vanlcd to cry. 1 nerves were aluio.it coranletely < strung. Kventa bad been mov willi too bewildering rapidity enable her lo keap up with tin Sho lurned toward tho nilr ami was slaring at Ib5 unfamfl resection when, without, \varnl tbe door ol her room Jerked op A youiiR nina v.-hom sbo 1 nsvor-eccu lislorn slrorts ahrui into Iha room, slammed tho ri behind him violently, stared h°r vrllb slow opprniEal, t "Will you thinly esplaln," ''' c°nt dttn.iii'lcd, trjlii? lo mnf what dignity sho could. "6"i what you mean by . , .?" The young man tnierrnptcd t "Hooey." be Bald. "Nix on < give u lo ma fast. After < murdered George llrlmgold did you do with the she; ncleboot IB vvhlcb )' a '->'3 ~

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free