The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, November 6, 1933
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roui BLYTHEV1LLE. (AHK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 193K 0 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THl COURIER NIWB CO., PUBLISHERS 0. It BABCOCK, BdltOf "IJ. W. HADJCg. Aavertlalm Bole National Advert teln{ BtpreetnUUvw: Aik^n5»5 Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, 6t, Louli, Ocllu, Kansas City, IJtUe Rock, Published Every Atwrnoon Except Sunday. Entwd u second class mailer at the past office at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress Oc•LU^. tober 8, 1911, ^^^^__ Served by the United Preis. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In me Oily of Blytnevllle, iSe per week or JG.SO per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 60 miles, «3.00 per year |1.60 for six monttu. 83c for three months; by mall In postal zones l*o to six, Inclusive, »p.50 per >' car . ln zoncs sevcl1 *"' d el£ht> * per year, payablo In advance. The Scales Balance In raVor o/ NRA There never wr.s a honeymoon that lasted more than a few months: and if Mr. Ivoosevclt's excursion with the American people is beginning to produce a crop of disagreement.-* and hard words, nobody need be especially surprised. The wonder is that the honeymoon has lasted as lour; as it has. Looking at the new deal without partisan biaH one way or (he other, U is possible to arrive at two conclusions about it: 'First, that it has nofi done as much for us as we permitted ourselves lo hope. Second, that it neverlhuless hsis a genuine record of very solid achievement. The depression isn't over, commodity prices are not back w.hcre wo want them, to be, labor unrest is not ended, unemployment still' exists, and the farmer still is baying at the moon. - * » 9 On the other hand, somewhere between 3,500,000 and -1,000,000 nicu have gone back to work, child labor largely has been abolished, Hie com- .modity price level is higher than it was before; and wage scales have been improved. Balance the benefits ..against the shortcoirifirgs and you f;cf a net gain which is very much worth having. It is easy to be disappointed because the number of men who have gone back to work is not larger. Nevertheless, the mere fact that the purchasing power of upwards of three and a half million riti/.ens has been restored is bound to have :\ wide and lasting effect. It's something, as they say, which can't be laughed olf. » • It also is oasy to complain because there has been a trade recession since the early part of the summer. But there are two things to remember in this connection. First, trade boomed at an abnormal rate late last spring, because manufacturers sought to build up surpluses before the NKA codes wont into effect. Second, while trade has declined, employment and payrolls have kept on going up—which, when you stop to think about it, is a fact of the highest importance. A depression as wide- r.mt deep as the one we have been in is not ended in a day or in a month or two. It still is a little early for us to form final judgment on the merits of the recovery program. Meanwhile, we might ag well rc- mcmbqr that it has done some filings, at least, of great value. We may not be out of the woods, but we fit least have got lo P. point where we can see daylight liirough the trees. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Plain Horse Sense If you over get tired of the monotonous dny-by-day routine of ordinary life, consider the ease of-Henry, the English laundry horse. ilenry spent his limn hauling a laundry wagon nl>oui a regular route, year in and your oul, awl the other day he got fed up on it. So, when his owner unhitched him, he broke away, dashed down io the seashore, plunjrcd Into the Kntflish channel, and started swimming toward France. His boss, unable to ealdi him, went home and mourned the Ivss of ;i faithful worker. Next nioniiiijt he found Henry in his pasture agfiiii; but when lie went to harness him, Henry broke loose' once more, plunged into the sea and started out for foreign parts a second time. This time ho was caught and brought back home, am! now he's on the regular laundry wagon rpute again. Anyone who is fond of animals would give a good deal to know just what got into Ilenry. And those of us who sometimes get tired of doing the saniol old stunt over and over, day after day, will imagine that \ve know ' just how he fe)t. "Well, Gus, .1 guess .we'll SOIMI be talking old days bvforv repeal." about the gooi Plenty of Sleep Is First Essential of Child Health Advice lo Bankers Newspaper reporters don't often get the .chance to advise bankers on the proper banking policy. Hut this is precisely what happened at the recent convention of the Investment Bankers at Hot Springs, Va, .... > A number of metropolitan financial writers were invited to speak, and they lost little time in telling the bankers that their main 'job right now is to restore public conlidence. In the past, they pointed out, bankers have not bce.il entirely frank with the public; today, as a result, the public's con- lidence in investment bankers is one of those things, you hear about, but never see. . "Before you can hop" to persuade Congress to <lo the things you know ought to be done," one writer told the bankers, "you must restore public conlidence in investment banking. You must let the public know that yon are anxious to disavow some of the things done by some members of your organization." To which the man in the street doubtless \yill say a hearty "Amen." HY !)ll. MOU11I8 FISHBKIN i iiiio tire child's bcdrcom ever Fdilor, Journal of the American [ time it turns over, l-'or this rea Mcdif.il iVssucIatior, . and of Ilyiriu, the Health Magazine Next to seeing that your children cat well, be sure they get plenty of rest. Remember thai Ihe child reritiircs both food and rest not only for maintaining the energy of its body.I but also for gi'uivdi and for repair of tissue. Sleep is the most satisfactory way of resting. Even when wn arn asleep, however, (ho heart, lunys, and other organs arc carrying on their functions. Moreover, sleep is not, as we now know, complete quietude. The average' child makes some decided muscular movements once every nine minutes even during. Its most intense' sleep. vUiich occurs during the first hour nfler It goes to bed at night. This varies, of course, ns some Children He es;woliilly -.I'lii't fo: 1 long as one-half hour ull'jr falling asleep—bill those arr rare Children between 2 oncl 10 are Ifcely to be intensely active diirini; every wakeful moment. Any motn- t r who has hcriclf taken care of son. it is inadvisable for you t ^!eep in. the b:uuc rconi with you child, where you would hear ever rcund and movement. And don't assume yo'.ir cluldre: v.'lll sleep better if they are al ,o\vcd to stay ;jp a! night unt they practical!,- fall asleep o their feet. H a chiid becomes to< tired teforc il KUCS to sleep, it wi l*e irritable and excitable. It is much tvllrr to develop routine and (o make certain tha the child goes to sleep at a' sc hour every night. CCURCH EXCUSES By Gcu. Yf. Bubam BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO fnm th* fll*« *f tie Dally OcerUr Tuesday, Nov. C, 1923. E. M. McCall of the Chicago ill and Lumber Co. Ml Tuesday or DreweyUlle, Va., where lie will married Saturday. They will nakc their hojr.e In tills city. in Monday's paper we gave the mtlculurs of Lo^an Moiiltrle ar- <£tli>K linlf a dozen young boys r. a charge cf shooting craps Sun- Jsy. The evidence at we got It rcm the officer was so conclusive, u nd knowing the "concrete" judge s we. do, we _ilid not feel Justified n holding the press iinlll his hon- >r rendered his decision, but stated that the usual flue was assesses. We had no Idea that anybody vc-uld Bet away with mi alleged rap shooting on the Cotton Belt, rucks on a Sunday afternoon, but iliey did. The judge was (old by a. learned lawyer that ths school boys were I'fiollne craps for pecans, and since'.'the. market for pecans is .ither luncllatlng this fall tlic :oncrctc Judge did not feel Justified In fining the boys for using his form of le?al tender. Senator Alexander appeared for the boys and in a ton of Thomas Ji-fferson eulogy romped on the :iafric cop for- going oul of the ovporfttion v.lt'.i ft. ilorse ptsto! on is person alter school boys. He t'liri the court no olllce;- has a right to carry firms unless he has a warrant for the arrest of some me. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD -] CAPTAIN TYSON, OFTHEUS.S. POUUIIS, AND 19 OTHER PERSONS.OftlFTED ON A PIECE. OP FU3ATIN& ICE THROUGH ABCTIC WATERS FOR, SIX/VlOHTHS, AND TRAVELED tsooMii.es>! . WHEN RESCUED, THERE WERE TWcNTY-ONE IN THE PARTY... AN ESKIMO BABY HAVING BEEN 6O«N ON THE JOORNEy. , AM€RKTAN TOURI5T5 , SPENT $878,9O Q,OOO IN EUKOPE IN 1919. Hen Nurses Kltt«ns MAZEPPA, Minn. (UP)— A Bull Leghorn hen on the Fred C. Busse, Ji'., farm has deserted her own family to nurse six kittens and heir mother. Whenever the mother cat protests by moving the kittens. the hen follows. Tlie lien refused , ,, . , j SERVED INTH6 WOULD WAR.! HE WAS TAKEN FROM THE HASENBECk . ZOOLOGICAL SAODENS, AT HAMtOttG, GERMANY, AND UTILIZED BY THE GERMANS IN7HE-. CONSTRUCTION OF MILITARY fcUIUXN&S. CAPTAIN TYSON and his. party were caught on drifting lee, just south of Littleton Island, in the Arctic. Having no boat, they were forced to stay on the ice. Six months later, the Newfoundland sealing steamer Tigress picked them up oil the Straits ol Belle Isle. The party wa% saved from starvation by eating a polar bear and some seals that crawled aboard the ict-. MINNEAPOLIS (UP) — Three national beekeepers organizations will hold their annual meetings to care for newly hatched chicks, here in February, it was announc- ed. They are the American .Honey Producers' League, the American Honey institute, and the : Apiary Inspectors of America. " . m:c:i> IIKIIE TODAY jftAft WARIKC, nrriiT Memi» Klrl. n»< BOB \VKSTON. >o» a Xrw Yorb MMIIonairt, MCCI Mtnpht* and fnll l« I»TC. . tkr .chrralnc ol BARBARA COiniTKKY. q pejIQlar BOclcCJ ITirl Vrho IB Irxlnff ta VTlH Bob f«T kcr»r|r. Jnam *•?• to New Y«rfc in Beared tot TAT. her y*w»|e> *l»l<.f. wbo Ma rtm nira? Bflrr •• anhnppr lov* nITalT. JO*B 1* hfrrd a« » omMkrd ilBffer* 1« * B^M clMk. l»re»*nlly •&* h**o«sM ek- EtiCril •• n ARN F.I BLAKE. "Truer ol Ihr cl«b. • •• • Ptit rrnpprar* and. become* vtar- nr?'* •rcrrtnrr- 9<M)* *e realize* he love* Pnf lK»rea« ol Jano. JimM KlaRa at. a. f«aMo«ji»le rnler- tnlnm'rnl nmd dlieevera ahe )• In !l«)h*» an'inri • Hob recocalceB hrT ^nlc-r anil traeea-aer to the InxD- rluu^ npnrlM>«t. ah* • RMd I'Al ' ncr child for im confirm this fnct. afternoon a a result, the child demands many hours of sleep during its early years of life, the nunncr heing reduced jradually as 11)3 child grows older. The aver.igo routine is 12 hours in bed for ;hc child of 6 years of age, IS For the nrst time In history recovery from the bottom of an industrial cycle is being speeded consciously and oiTccllycly.—I'rof. E. R. A. Seligman, Columbia University economist. By Williams JUT OUR WAY SEE. MOTHER? He DIDN'T REALLY WAM.T IT-HE JUST DlDM 1 ! X^ANT ME TO HftVE IT—-AMD NOW VOU'CE HELPING HIM KEEP ME OUT OF VOU ALWWS TAKE MIS PART.' FIGHTING A6AIS4.TO GET THE COMFORTABLE CHAIR, HUH? WELL, NBTHBR OF"YOU GET IT,THIS TIME. I'M SO WORM CUT, FROM HEARING VOU TWO SCRAP, -THAT I NEED IT MYSELF' AHEAD, MAW- TAKE IT! YOU'RE ENTITLED TO IT. SURE! GOSH, WHO HAS A BETTER RIGHT TO THE EASY CHAIR THftN VOU? '(01 MOTHERS. 6ET minutes less each year after ;hu until il HiaUnci. Thai means, a child G years ol rge sliould go to bed at 7 o'clock. >0 years of age 8 o'clock, H yc.irs of age 0 o'clock, and 18 years of je 10 o'clock. Some children require even it'.oi'j jieep than do others. These sic the youngslers who like lo sl::)> Ir.tc In the morn hi?. If you let any of your grow ins children slay up lale at nigiit, merely because incy are large :uin seem grown up, don't accuse tlv?m ol being lazy'when they oversleep In the morning. If a child lies in bed auakf in I a .few minutes after being arouvd j in' the morning, it niay be i izy; hill If H sleeps soundly, U is ;r,--, int. to set sleep that it actua'ly! needs. Training in periods of slpey> must begin enrly. because sleep is distinctly a matter that ran Dear Aunt: Archibald brought me your letter Jiisl as I was fixing Junior for bis nap and aiso getting some clothes ready to pill on the line to dry and in my excitement and anxiety to read your letter, as you had promised to write me nil about t;ie .talk that wn.s going the rounds abcut the music teacher, I put the basket of clohtcs in Junior's little bed and started for the clothes line with Junior. Archibald says he- believes I am losing my mind, especially when your loiter came. Well. I finally read Ihe lette:- and talked it over with Archibald, or tried to. and we think you had'best leave know how H is when they begin to take sides. I often think U would be good if the church would make il a rule not to lake n anyone imlil they hnvc Ivrd In the community four or five years. In that way. everyone would have a chance to know all about ihem. Itoh .limn yntT •To tv . iilta llnritejr'a .Mtewaialher. leniw to fhe roneluiion thnt . !• living; there fla **)1T«. c*.* 1 lie fl!ac« acr t^om aim ruihcji anay. -in trJTn" linroey of Ker love lull nnd lenr*» taat he lovea \e%t diiy QarMe7 nad Tai inrrlcd. Jonn henrii thnl Holt ^""e on n crol»e. I)ci»pera1r- liaiipjr. JUAD return* to Mem- Archibald says there are lols of people Ihiu rule would not affect as very often people move into a place and live for len years and no one can lell if they even to- longed to a church. So. I guess such a rule would be of liltie or \0\V fiO 0\ WITH THE STOH1 CHAPTER XXXIV , nOH'S fnther had been afraid thai the surprise he tiad store for h'.s son—a yachting party tnclutlins 15 young Irlend hiictily gathered together by liar nara—might prove unwelcome Mr. U'eston was quite sure Bo tvoulc! have preferred to make th •.rip without these companions bu tic was sure also that companion ship was exactly what Bob nee'd ed. Hence, like a good physician he vent ahead with tho cure fo tiio malady, regardless ot its bl tei- taste. If Dob worn displeased al find [r.r the group ot guests waiting a !'iie yacht basin there was no ev dunce ot it in his li.ce. He gree cd them cordially, smiling al Da again ID Wa deck chair. The | usic, coming from a radio, irred him pleasantly. Bob had slipped away from the bera for a rlslt with Captain rlo. The old seaman, whose face a<5 been bllten by the stinging alt «rr»y of years, had comtnaud- many bardy vessels, from cllp- er sblpa to ocean greyhounds. e had retired from active life hen Bob's father offered him the asy. luxurious post on the Windward." In the past Bob had otton test- d tha conversational powers of Japlaln Eric, eager lor his stories t the old boss haulers nnd tackle men, ol windless days at sea wlion ailing vessels were bound ID leth rgy under tho tropic suns, and of icrce combats ,wlth waves moun- aln high, testing the stuff of which the gallant barks were made. Bui lotiight Bob was not In t mootl for stories. lie ECemed cou- ent to lie*relaxed in his chair with Captain Eric not far away Miffing nn his pipe. "Funny what a lot of trouble on Illle rib has caused tho mei folk," Caplaiu Eric said suddenly and saw Bob jump. When llie young man made nc reply the captain said gruffly "When will yon be bringing tha olher girl on the 'Windward' lo a honeymoon Ivip?" "What other girl?" Bob a?kei! "The one who pu'. llie troubt in your eyes, son," said the olde man nuietly. "Captain Eric, you're a darne good seaman but you have to much Imagination," Dob told bin "Tbat's my girl downstairs—til pretty rcd-licad." The captain shook liis liead a easure where they found It .a ccpting and giving kisses as relessly as ft "Good mornlnE" • "Good evening." He told him- ilf it was absurd for him to feel at Barbara had betrayed a ust. Sob knocked on the door and icn put his head In the room. You're nnt sick, Dadl" he asked. "Feeling One," came the. griiB . . nswer. '•'•"' -.. '. "I've been talking to Captain ric. Nobody seemed to know, here you were when I came own. Sure you'ro aH'rlshtT".!;"-' "Sure." Then, "Oh, Bob—^i'v "Yes sir." "You haven't spoken to Barr lara, have you? 1 mean —;'yp8 lavcn't ask her?" . ,'""': There was a pause. "Not !yet, Dad. Give ma a liltle tima." ;;•!• "Tsko nil the, time you want/-'.'! hlrk it's an excellent Idea, .rpj' a muddling old man. Bob—" "•-, "Whnt In tho world are.ypji .alking about?" '"" "Arc you sure that tlic other 3lrl-V "I'd rather not talk about It. I yon dnu't mind." "Well, all right. Good night. Bob." "Good night." When the young man had disappeared Mr. Woslon put oiit-the li;lit and sank into bed. Perhaps matters were uot so bad as ha had ll'ousht. After a while he fell iiito a troubled sleep. no value. Has Marie found about her husband tuning music for her? controlled by who once has formed ibc !i:-.bit of wnkefulncss. or the child who r.niscs at the sl'lghtcst noise during the night. !s difficult to control in matters of sle:p. Mothers must learn to dis:i-.:rird light wakcfu!ne:s and nol lo :.ish Woman, 73. Cuts Tooth DUNKIRK. N. Y. IUP1 — Mrs. Daniel Irish denies she's In her second childhood. Her friends have hatit. The child oof, however. At 73. Mu. Irish Is iltlni; a ncv.v tooth-a six year olar. To make room for th'c new oolh, she had to have an old one moved. ' TUKE GUES5R (Answers on Back November 6^ , American composer "band-leader, born, .$-. Cavern Ttxe?it formally tar.i'a e-ntliuslnatl'c, ."Wasn't Mr \Vc3lon a perfect dear to tliink ot this lovely trip?" fin; Ihe dayj nnd niglits al sea rr-rcd a:nl Mr. VVualbu saw notb- IL- i:i Ills POU'S manner to iudl- r;.;o 'hat Ihe romance hclwccn i:n'. ami liarliara was prosresslng. 7o Mr. \Vcston it seemed rlvaiigc that Bob could be so blind ;o ilic girl's charms. She was ynung. licnnliiul and spirlied Ar.-J obviously she was devoled to Do:;. • /. Tiicy parsed by Mr. .Woalon'B d-_ck chair. Haruara, cliu;|ug to though in disbelief. "You can rist au old sailor lo read signs." he said. There's no oilier girl tor me." Bob assured him. Barbara al Ihe momc:ii \\ns dancing wilh Dan Maxwell and finding balm for bar wounded vnu- Ity in this nbw conquest. Hot eyes held a dangerous brightness. Her soft Etarlet lips were llfied temptingly. Dan held her close and said scftly, "Sit out tbe rest I of Ihis dnnce with me, won't !you?" Rarlrarn shook her head. Dan bom nearer ami laid his lips Ilob'a arm as Uie'JdccSi swayed im- , t , h;l j r ii:r i!ie roll ol the rough sea, blic , crazy?" she gnepcd v....-! v.-tarlng a Jaunty white upon (lravv | Jav .. a y. frock. .1 little while «P »et sailor- ,, 1( do|1 . ( w[lnt to b[! klasc( . inshlon on one alia'of her head. Rl'.e turned lo the .older man, yjlscd one hand In-salulo. and tall:il. "Dob Is helping mo gel my s^-i legsi" ""•'- '•'• Later Mr.. Weslon saw Ihem Egaln. a . Illllo ••withdrawn Irom tl'e olhcrj and deep In conversation fie smiled with satlsfaclton. !t would not he long 'now b-fore ib» 'hadow wou'.s l"t from Bob's here, then come oulsldc In the moonlight." ho whispered. "All rlslit." she -said In o breathless voice. "Jusla moment Jusl to get a glimpse ol Ihe moon liglit:" They went out on the decK which' appeared to be deserted Darbnn gave ft hasty look up and rtowo. One oot'ld not be too care ful when playing for big elakes . | Dan drew her Into tlie shadows But when hl3 son was off-guard || n i 0 hl3-arms. his eves were ailll iiusmlllng ami; After a moment sha relcasei there was WUeruMs-ln lha light hicrselt. "Now will you be ?ood? set of his mouth, • I she asked la » low, laughtn •'I'm an Impatient old roan." j voice. Mr Wcslon Ihought .iinliiu'pily. ... '•Young people . ts>« dlsappolni- memo to heart more than, we old- sicrs. who n«v«.forgotten our ro mantle pangs, can'realise.' • » • r>AR1UflA. tnliing About In a •Vint Mr W HEN they had gone a ma arose stiffly from a stcame ctinlr In tbe shadows. Mr. \Ve ion »-cul to his cabin and pr pa'red for l>efl. Over and ov< lie told nlmtelt tiint he was a old '-ol. There were no «b Sight. : lining! A first. ~ tho moment the "Wiud- •*•' ward" had elbowed for a piftre In picturesque Hnvani harbor and found it, every miuule bsd been crowded with gaiety. Slghu :cing and dancing r.nd din here was Morro casile :icu a drive along the famous alccon and the laurel-shaded rado. a trip through old Havana, ing against (he harbor with its -irrow streets and flat-lopped ouses. The girls lu llie parly osctaimerl bom cvcryihins. l-lach new light rouglu forlb more cxlravagant djcctives. Hob smllod. wonder^ ng how often he would hear the imc words before tho tour ended. Tlie ME erceu car. driven by'a panlali clianffeur, whirled along :ie narrow streets, seeming 19 )lss pedestrians only hy Inches nd closely skirling the vegetal!.!* nd fruit carls on either Bide..-. . Tbcy bought dozens ot role* incl tossed coins projlgally t'ri aggeil lilllc beggars. Bob handed bill to an old woman. She lilted \ face browned by many suns to hower blessings on him in voluble Spanish. Tbe second day they Tlslted tha roplcal gardens and the cathedral. In the morning Dob .hid accompaulcd Barbara on a shopping expedition, walchlnj With amusement ibe ^uels ot wit m which sho usually came out ilc- lor. In Iho allernooo tuey lal.ln a cafe famous for Us cualna auis wln;s. Barbara lamented the .tact that Americans were monopol' 1 ' Ing the place ( so that th« lorel»a flavor was missing. • , 1 "Lota ot these Arac-rlcans **< 1 boro tor the rttes," Bob said. Ar. Attractive blond gtrl enteM lust then with an escoot- Tk« head waiter led t'cf.ia to * t*! 5 '* in a corner. Bob saw the two ad* stared openly. It sweet, oi.-i-fashloned girls any <v as p a t w.irlag!' And ihe"^ir n'"-la'aced about torMs son [ciore. T'o« were all bold little [with her was Darni?? PlaR», ., *„, ^5 him. He sal down j flirts oat tor a EO>* time, taking (To G« Centir.u«4l

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