The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 22, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 22, 1935
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fAGE FOU1 . THE -BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS TBX COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLUHZM 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor •H. W. HAIKEB, AdvertUirg M«n»ger Sole National AdvcrUsme Representatives; Jkansas Dallies, Jn,o, New York, ohJcago i. St. Louis, Pallas, Kansas city, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Buntlay RA, Entered ns second class mailer at Die post office at Blythcvlllo, Ar' act of Served by the l/nlled Press SUBEORIPT1ON "n~ATE3 By earner In ttic uuv of Blythevlllc, 15o per week, or $6.50 per j-ear, in advance. By mall, wltnin a raoius ot 60 miles, $3.00 p«r year, $1.60 for six months.'85c for threo months' oy null in postal ?.oiie s two [a six, inclusive J6.50 per year; in zones seven nnd eight tlOOO Per year, payable in advance. Last Place for Politics Wlicn Ihc iialioiuil government i'lir- iiishos unemployment relief on a nation-wide scale, it is of tlic highest importance that the relief machinery be kept' on a non-political hnsis. The one unpardonable sin would he for any politician t n pervert a portion of it to serve his own ends. That the government is doing its best to keep its hands clean in this respect is evidenced by recent happenings in Ohio. - The Ohio governor not long Jiffo made a bitter attack on the relief setup in his stale, charging that it was wasteful and inoQ'icicnt. Abundant evidence WHS immediately oiToreil to disprove his charges; but, he j>ei-Kisted, ' and the suspicion arose thnt what he >e;i)ly ini]ilcfl*wns ;t clwncc to sliih" , llie relief agencies with his own po- .litical appointees. ' - >' Now Relief Administrator Hopkins has hit back. The governor stands uc- T- Reused of havinir permitted a "shiikn- ,'do\vn" of business meiKwJici ,dcal with ; , the slate.,roller commission;... and, in ' l 'all, he is'fiTa great deal of'"ext!'?em(ily' 3 hot water. .. • This particular effort to lay political • - hands on tho relief 'machinery has brought its author nothing but trouble. From War to War A recent, cablegram J'roin Borjin, telling how Germany's imw conscript, ain.iv is being organized, contiiincd, this bentcijcc'! **"» «> •';'. ""' -. • **'••{ ' ; * : "The military class of 1914—those enteiing (heir 21st ycur—were expected to be called to the colors for a ycai's training." It is impossible to read that sentence without a feeling of very deep melancholy. For 19M was the year the World War broke out; and this class of 19M j s composed of young men who were horn in that year. What a tragic group of young men! Bom in the year the world broke out in flames, many of them made fatherless before they bud cut their first teeth, brought painfully through a babyhood rendered difficult; 1 by , food shoitagc, blockade, and all the other tenors of the "homo front"—and now, leaching manhood, called to the colors to prepare for a new war! Fate has been more than ordinarily (AUK.); .COURIER OUTOURWAY^ unkind to those 'men. .Fate—and ordinary, every-dny human folly. Soil Needs Preservation One of the most important measures now being pursued by the federal Rovc'niment is the effort to check soil erosion. The problem of erosion —which most of us hardly recognized «a a problem al nil, until recently— was graphically presented in a recent speech by II. M. Bennett, director of the Interior Department's soil erosion service. "Most American soil has bijou tilled only a short time in comparison with thitt of Europe," he says. "Yet in the area east of the Appalachians, where there was no erosion when the white man took the land from the Indian, there are now 100,000 gullies 60 feel deep and a mile long. "America has wasted its soil resources more rapidly than any other country in the world." It is worth remembering thai our tremendous agricultural -resources have been the foundation of our greatness.- The task of preserving them is one of our most vital responsibilities. High School Fraternities fn LltUc. Ilock five boys luce dlsfiijimilloti for life, ns Ii result, of a fraternity initiation. Tlic Incident, though tragic, seems designed lo serve n useful purpose. i » * Our lilgh schools nrc public institutions, mill while Ihc officials cannot control the Iriilernltlps iin ( [ sororities, because they arc activities outside the school, these secret or- linnizallniiij tend to emphasize class distinction, which hns no place In n public Institution. Thai fact alone would jusflfy their abolition, hill any organization that tenches false vulue.s, lias for Its creed that damnable trail,, nilcc-tcd iuneriorlly, hns no plncc In any Institution. •i/eeKsorry for the imrcnts of these boys. I feel sorry for tlw boys. Hut more than tlmt I feel sorry for the addle-brained child who thinks that n fraternity or a sorority makes him or her superior to other children In any respect, 'nicy are to be pitied. y\nd their disillusioned parents deserve the same pity * * » We don't, .say (hey onijht to be nbollshcd because of tho unfortunate Incident," In Uuic Huck. We say they have no place In public schools because they tend to set up one's self ngnlnsl the sanctities dear to the universal heart of man. namely, Christian fellowship 1» an institution, that belongs In all alike ' The smcarinc ot acid on the faces of these boys Is no reason for abolishing UIO.TO organizations. The Incident mcre ] y emphasizes how useless, how purposeless high school fraternities and sororities can bo. —Pine Bhiif Commercial. I refuse to believe Unit Germany will be ruled forever by the Na/l murderers, BtniBSters. nnd ibicvcs. -Clerhnrt Scgur, exiled former member of the Reichstag. t + * In the dim past my ancestors may have been Jews or Catholics or Piotoshinls-whnl ! am more Interested In is whether they were E ood citizens and believers In Oort. -President Roosevelt. » * * I believe In taking care of my own people. Every cent I give !o charily will be Riven in America. -Princess Barbara iiutton Mdivani. SIDEGLAJVCES By George Clark '' *""•• --• Distress After Eating May Conic From Various Causes .FRIDAY,-MARCH 22, 10315 JY.IHAMmiCt.IHC. '.MJEgJJ.3- pA7.J»r_ "'My friends tell me (hat I'm putting (m weight." r>v DII, iiioKisis <Wrr Journal ,,f (lie America,. jVlrdii-.il Assnoialion, and of Hygi'la, (he Health Ma e;l /ii U . WIK'P ii food cllsBgiws li'illi in- we usually llncl out ;1 |x>ut it ami avoid Mint particular fowl Recently im'csl it'll tors liave been studying Ihc question of distress nfler eating, with a vjcw to determining foods tliat aie most likely lo caii.se such ttlslrfrx nii'l Ilic time when the disturbance comes on. First, several people wci^ (nken who knew tliat they always had distress after eating certain fixxh They were fed these foods and , asked to no(c how Ions nfler cat- 1 'us the symptoms appeared. , In some cases the distress com:s I on white the person concerned -still is at Hie table, in these ca«cs the reaction is definitely on? of ssnsitivity lo tlic food concerned in which case the person Is likely' to be very ill. In other cases Ihere i 5 . somi > other factor which is a sort of revulsion against the fond. In study- jiiB Ihess cases it was found that in some instances the nature of Iho food Mcmcd to }K unlmport- an;, since there was no given lime aflsr digestion and absorption and since, in fad, anything put into the stomach, even water, produced discomfort, or pain, or heart burn, or fcelcliinj. H was found also that "people who have d[sttc.y, 'immediately after n rnenl usually cat hturiedif and at times when they are tired out, exceedingly keyed up or espe- cially annoyed. "Tlil-j is Ihc disease of the mclher who prepares the meal," fays an Investigator, "and Mien quarrels with her children ,„• ln'i- barnl HI the (able; It is also the disease of business men JUKI lra - nie/i ivlio snip clown some foot! at a counter and rush | nck to work; and it is the disease of the president of a luncheon club; , cr of the traveling salesman.igor who gives public talks at luni-h- cons and dinnpis." The mechanism of. this kind of ami-ess can bo studied by the «sc of the X-ray. If the stomach Is lillcd gradually nnd ivith repeated swallowing movements, its muscle ntcrs relax and the Introduction of even large amounts of food does not gicntly inures.se the ifsstu-c within tlic stomach. If, however, the sujmarh is filled rapidly ami without much swallowing, the muscle fibers do not relax and there is discomiort. Investigators, years ago, shewed that the mere idea of catln« will usually cause the stomach lo'tcgm to gel ready for tho fcori by put- tins; out the gastric juics. if foo-J is Inkcn hastily or In times of annoyance, tills preliminary I]ow don not lake place. The investiuators nlso point out that the reason why people who Bet indigestion after eating like to chew gum is bscanss the repeated sn-nllowhig nflcr th? meal £(arls Hie waves going down the Castro-intestinal canal and stops the waves, in'tlic reverse direction, which produce bslchlng. Quits Prince; He Asks_Diyorce The Editor'i Letter Box By Williams iMiisiiiri ami Uiiunr To Ihc Editor:) Kindly allow n lltlle space ... our paper for (lie following nota- lon. and olilis;c: IJrothci; J. 13. Biuin. Grand taster of the Masonic Grand odgc of (he State of Arkansas: Kl.iy Salomon look special pre- outlons. why riot do likewise iliilc you are In position to do it. The license for the sal= of in- oxicant-s is miltc Icmi.llng, and s such. It will be a tiniuly rc- ilnrtiT for nil members of the lasonle rratcrnity. that 'no man an be a member of the Masonic •aternity that is engaged in the ale of intoxicant liquor's. Fraternally yours, • i. II., Osccoln, Ark. . .Stcele-Cooter Sociciy — Personal Miss Silvn Burns, of St. Louis, vho is visiting relatives here, left ruescliiy to spend several days with friends In Hayli. Lawrence Fowler - nnd Rlivnrti llucy. who are fanning in Tennessee • this year, arrived In Cooler lllis week to stay here with their mothers until (he water goes down oil their farm. . ' Frank Crnwfnnt, who |ii's been seriously 11] will, double pneumonia, is somewhat belter today ami physicians say he will recover Mr. and Mrs, II. L. Cnpplcs nnd Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Northcut have returned after several days visit in Savannah and GCITO Oordo Tenn. Quite a number from Cooler attended the funeral services of ftev. Bonds at Sikcston 'Wednesday. Bro. Bonds, former pastor at the Cootcr -and Tyler Baptist churches, fell dead at his home al Sikcston Monday within an hour niter he had preached (he iuneral of n member of his church at bikcston. Death was attribute! io licart trouble. Miss Dorothy Brewer, teacher in llie Gibson school, was very sicl- ovcr the week end but ; s able" to' teach again. Bcrlon Woody, who has been seriously ill with the fin n,, rt lmcu . monla, is able lo be up The Gibson Woman's clnl, lncl In Ihc home of Mrs. V L i\] M y well Wednesday nnd niiiltod 'two q III* which win be sold lo help Iho Gibson library. , "M , al "T' "S™ 01 "'! 0 " of Cooler high school Is giving ; , "tnckv" Parly tonight in the school gym. /Vo. 8 and Vicinity The (tome Makers clnl, mcl Tuesday tn ||, 0 ,, omc of Mrs m ^ K Evans. Work was tionc in pi<.p- •llesH'lloii ot noljlc-mun of an cAilcd family, is charged L O . Cant;u<u«:iu\ above, the- former Clarissa. Curtis uf Hnstnn, in :l ilfvom: snii litftl in U'iiukcgan 111. Hhe left the iirinci'. groat- 'Ki'iimlson ot it. s. <.;,- im t, ., ml , now a ,-eally opera I or, in 1333 lio . alleges. They were im.r- ncd in 1U21 nnd have two children. 'B will be in the home ot the r«Went. Miss Mabel Hamlet I tcir V,"H '• Flfh " a "« "'-"SU- lei. Gladys, and Frcfi K were called to Tennessee T, by Ihe sei'lous illness of MI. -Ws brother, Joe Pm 5 " Mr. and Mrs. Lee Jackso,, IP t%*T-n\tr ..r _.. - ' s, man of Mihn. who d led Thursday evening. Mrs. Hicks wa •• »« her daughters. Ljvern ar.d E. Evans, and by jjr. &•««, 3 -i UHA v Kv:om;]-j imntcoi.i). c,.,i H ii rr ,u' ,MHIIi'i-nl IIMIVI.-!. Ihe uirire null r.rr* Mtoll [i iiuiuiiii. LllU-r *I|U flinl* lirr luirni. hut liri'u liilii-ll nil,I II rilllllhir lll,f alllltlllllU-lt. Ill tin' i-li-valtir Hlii- HUT,* IL HllMln- ICrliirnliiK tn llu- nilli-r, AIL1- liilillu Bin- riihlir* H«;IJ mill ri-n- Klcr* ul u Imlcl unilcr "n. rn- llu- • IrJinwcr (tiziiln. lie u-ll* lirr III* illliur IN JAltVIS IIAI'I'. Illllill lii ni'lii- nr licr uriiii.%1*. «tio !• Iriinxrorim-J Into n tirnrn-1. lln|i,i Icikcft her Ilium-, Inlroiliir- Mlllli-c'ni ,,r iicinK Mir ul'rl Mingii! lii MIL- l)rliii,;iilil iniinliT. ^uw GO us. xvrni Tiii3 sum* CHAPTER VIII IlrTU.UCENT knew there was no use denying lloberl Caise's ac- "ciisallon that slip was Hie 6'rl tbe rollco were, looking fur. lu tbe llrst placo, UIG ptiotogr.iptilc evidence was damning. La tlie second place, sho realized that lo question tbe conclusions bo bad readied svoulii simply tnalio him more dilflciiH to handle, go sbo slareil sleadily at him nnd said. "Well, what are you going to do about It?" He- started to any something, then paused is lib heard the raUlo ot the door Ifoob. "Nothing," he said. "Sit llRlit." lio turned and was. apparently. Just ieavtus tlia room as .lurvis Happ and Dich Gentry oiitcretl. "Just Bctllnt some Bluff." he snirt, keeping his eyos nvcrteii from those of Jnrvls ll.ipp. "Ifopo I'm not in trudlug?" "Not at all." Jar\ls llanp said, but Mllllccnt noticed there was something about bis votco thnt was not entirely cordial — a certain harshly strained nnio ot suspicion. When she glanced at bib face, cow- ever, sbo was aulo lo ECO nothing lu his eyes. His face was a perfect ninslf. Ho indicate,! a small ubte. "I Ihink," lio said, "you'd boiler sit tbero (or tlio present, Miss Grabes. Tomorrow I'll purchase n secretarial desk and have it esnl up here. Tlien yon caa get al things In n buslncsslika way." Sbo seated herself and the two mon lit cigars. Jarvlg Uapp want on talking in bis smoothly eloquent voice—3 voice whlcb seemed EO certain ot Itself, so soothing to tired eardrums. "Dick ami f," be said, "each put in SSOOD 03 capilal and started speculating lu Blocks. I may as well confess to you that we wore Belling stocks short. 1 sen nothing whatever wrong wilh that t;-pa of business transaction. However, of late there has hcen a certain public Gonllmenl ogalnst it. "Wlicn one realizes lhat com- inoilitlcs niu colug down. Ibcro Is no sano reasmi why he Gtiontrtn'i capitalize upon that knowledge. Moreover, were it not for the so- called 'short' sales, the market would soon pyramid itself up to such a frenzied peat of hysteria tbat when a crash came, as It would io bound to do sooner or later, the entire Investment structure of the country would ba jarred to its foundations. "Howaver, Ihe fact remain; tbat our speculations were very protit- able. Dick has beoi, handling tho business end of tho venture. We've taken n great iif.il ol money out, nnd tbere's still a large amount In undistributed profits. Some ol this we have put lalo n manufacturing business which bns heen otie o( Ihe few manufacturing businesses to show a profti durlus Hi* present period. I telernnnerl nick this evening and 65k«d him in brltz all of the books and <jju Do you under- in llils tiling. slanil?" 'U'liat do you mean?" 'You're not a fool," ho said, 'and if you're a girl who's bad a lilt c( B.tjMHcnco working for a living you understand tbat It'a a life that doesn't get you any placa. You can n:nku a lividg, 1 grant you lhat. but Ibafs oil. You'll put ia all ot your youth slaving over a typewriter aomewbcre. and as BOOB ns your youtli baa ECHO you'll llnil tliat you're crowded Into the background by a cro[> ot younger girls wtib more pep. more beauty, nml mora vUality. wlio can stand the Raft and keep smiling. Vou'H get shoved back lino a corner souio where. K oi a lot ot tray hairs and wind up by being ..." 'Wind up hy bolus a woman who Has lived nor own life and uceii trim liim. to herself." she interrupted Militant realized 1 that someone had entered ha room uhlioul to you." ' : : ; FAR VIS HA IT noildcd toward a ^ suitcase lu tlio corner. "i want you to take al! the data that's in there," Mr. Htiup siiil, "and open n set ot books." "When shall I start?'' "A3 soon as you conveniently can," ho said. "You can open a set o! books all right?" "Oh yes," Elio said, "I'm experienced, as a bookkeeper. I worked In Iho ofllco of ,1 ccrliiici) accountant for more Ihan two years." Gentry removed the cigar from bis lips, stared thoughtfully al tlin smoke which curled upward from tbo und. "Jarvis," ho said slowly, "let's not rush into tills tliltij; too hastily, h'rankly, I'm not In tavor of open- Ing up a Ect ot hooks on thh thli.g. You've pot cotnmllnienia 'nnd so have 1. I'd prefer lo keep tills as a little Informal partnership." Jarvls Uapp shook his head and said, "Tho deal's too big. Dies?. We're going lo get In trouble wilh the Income tas people and you know it." Gentry nodded slowly. "When cau you start oa the books?" asked Jarvis Happ. "Right now." Mlllicem salri. and, pushing hack her cluir. moved over toward Ibn suitcase. "iVo," Happ said, "not lonlglit. Miss Grabes. You've had a strain ous day." Mlllicent shnoi her h^ii. picked up tbe suitcase and f.iirt. "u wmiM tie a relief to have something on wlileh I cnuld concentrate. Would you mind v«,y mud, u looklns thin?? over lonl "N'ot at all l bat working you might prefer lo take tliem Into your own room.' 1 "1 think," slia said, wouhl." She started for Ihs door, but Dick Gentry gained licr side in two swift strides. "Permit inc." lio said, "to carry the suitcase for you. It's heavy." " VOU still don't get me," bo Bald. "You're young, you're, beautiful, flow would yon like to travel whlto you've got tho bounty w attract men? tlcw'd you |I|;c to taka long ocean trips where you were lliroivn into contact with mon of inocey OIK! Inllucnce. wliero t 1 ey woulil havo to notice your beauty? tlow would you like to tako ID tba swell places nr lli e \\orlA E eo Mnilc Carlo. Hurope? n o >, Km M lo,, liko to get ymir gowns lu I'arls. spemt your winters In llio wi 111? l low would jo,, |i ho lo really live Instead 0( managiiiR to Inroly e.,ist?" Are yon." sha nskcrl Kin, a sncir. "nropositis tnarrlaRc to me?" ( entry's eyes slid over lie-r features .13 a woman's tinkers slido over a pair or silk b os e she is con- lemplatliig buying. I mffilit." lie said, --.it th.il." Are you crazy." she asked "or "riiiik. or both?" lie looked down at tlia suitcaso ^oii dliln't. have mo bothered al P'Hilie accountant. N'ow 1 \ n ov> what's going to happen, nart wo may ns well havo au nnncrstaud- lug now 33 later" "Wbfch isv she askcci. making another fneffcctiwl aiiempt to frca herself from hi 5 arms. "Oh damn It!" ho saw. "You're , uu .n.a OU ,„. ,™. , ls nc;1V j.... .- ol , , jamn lt ,.. |)o ^^ ,, Yoi] . r9 ,,-,,,, .„„„ , , , S °'"S lo "'"' H out within another J '•it suUcaso was Imlceil heavy.! 21 hours, otitl I don't want you to 1 and she surrendered It to him run and blab to Jarvls flapp You III n en>tln I~-,.II I.- ., ,. .... '" "y" will, n smite, lending the way down tlio corridor lo her room. She opened the door. Otiiry stepped lu swiftly after her, dropped the suitcase Jn llie lloor, nud kicked the door shul. . ha said, "bow did Jarvis happen to pick you up?" Sfio faced him defiantly. ".Mr. Happ." slio said, "employed won't bo looking si ihnse books very long bororo you'll re.-ilue tii.it you can mtiko mo do anything you want. You Bee. I'm . . ." iia was Interrupted by a knock al Iho door. Abruptly ha pushm her 8wa , from him. l:;rnctl antl twisted llu feuob of the dour. Jnrvis llann was standing on Ilia ...,.,. — „_.,.. t . ..,.,,„>.„ ...... ., ..u,,,, n a3 sianrtlne on me after having made an InvosUsa. ! ihreaholrt. III 3 eye- wcro cn ,,, lion ot my references, if 11,,-u'., wba, j "J Kis ),, 3! wondering " I 10 s M rou mean. I assure yon there was will, Elme ,, r |, a ,, ity ..f ( '° s "''' '-' " nothing ot tho 'pick-up' about It," lo»M the room all rlglu?'' " • f ""^-.i. *v, . v me. iuuni an riciiL~ She un.-eil ,13 th.ugh lo open tilt " 0; > yes. I found it ail right." .loor and (lenlry grabbed her shoul. | ("Cnlry said, "and was lust giving dcr. pushed her back from the door.| Mis3 Grnlies some luslructlons la Ihan suddenly shot an arm ahoin j r warfl lo openlns the hooks." Irer wslst, hoi<j |, er c j ose i 0 h | m "N'ow wall a minute, sister," he said, "don't got Melted. I'm not trying to pull anything funny." She realized thru she was help less, and simply o.itU siru.egHni; starin? up at iilm with her face a cold mask- "\Vheii you have <jn[(e flnishert," she said, "wltli .voiir caveman lac- lies, perhaps you'll . . ." l It." he told her roughly. Ho turned and flung a _„ glance over his shoulder as 119 stepped out Inlo the corridor. "Ro- niemlier." lin saiii. "u-liat I tolrl you. you Iwok Tho door closed. Millirenl Craves iumpsr] toward Ihe suitcase, curirisiiy (iiitng her mind, determined tint S ], e vmt M Think It over carefully whea lo cpci, the set o! Bn(i mt Dick Gentry . "Tliat's not nliai |- m alifr. Use hi(t nieant. yo'iir heart, yon lltiis innl." ) Her thoughts wt re loferrupted She saw ih.it bis eyos tirltletl ; by ihe click ot llie door catch. She uneislly toward lha door. I realized thnt eomsone had entered "Liiten." Jis sild. "i!; tr4 - 6 D;) rs j.r tsr rcca without kDocklng. 805. Tb? yea carft ts sitting pretty I (To Bj (Jon.ilnued)

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