The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, November 7, 1933
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BLYTBEVILUE. (AUK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1933 TOE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS .'TO-oooROaB Htwa oo., PUBLIBHEBS ' •••'•• : 6. R. BABCOOK. Editor ". -B. if. ' DsUlea, IDC, New York, Chicago, Detroit/, St. Loula, pnUw. Kansas Clty,:UlUt published''Evefv 'Aiterrioon Except Suqday. Entered u second class matter at th|! post office at Blythoville, Arkansas, under act of Congress 6c- £,£!-. tober 9, 1911. ' ' ' Served liv iUc -JiMcA Press. SUBGClilPTION BATSG By carrier In tn= City of Blylhevllle, 16c per m-c-ek or »6JW per year In ndvanc*. By mall withlu a radius ot 50 miles, 13.00 ptr year $160 lor six months. 85c for three month*; by mall In postal zones two to sin, ln = lu flyA' KM per year, In tones seven and eight, lio.vu per year, payable In advance. • Recognize Russia H is difficult lo think of any vulitl reason why the conference which i.s to occur this week between resident Rposcvelt nnd Maxim LitviuolV, Soviet Russia's foreign minister, shonlil not- had to formal recognition by llii; United Stittos of Die present Russian government. The only apparent obsi.'icles to rcc- ounition are Russian tiehts to this country and the fact that the Russian government is in the hands of I ho communists and is then-fore supposed to Lie anathema lo all patriotic Americans. Neither of these obstacles seems serious. The debts were not inciirred by the present Russian regime. i''or the most part they involve money furnished the short lived Kerensky government. Their amount, as foreign obligations to this country go, is not. lin-go. They aro a drop in the bucket compared lo tho debts of Great Britain and France. If tbey arc a barrier to recognition it would seem that we ought to call home our ambassadors from all European nations which have failed to pay us what they o,wc us. The color of thu Russian government's politics is none of our business. Recognition carries no implication of approval;- We maintained -, diplomatic relations with Tur-koy back in the days when tho unspeakable Abdul Hamid Ii) was slaughtering Armenians apd other Christians. We maintain relations today with Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy, neither of which exemplifies the American ideal in government. We recognize them and maintain relations with then) because they arc established governments. The communist government of Russia is no less well established. For 10 years it has maintained itself, and there is no reason to doubt its present stability. Russia, officially at least, is no longer a pariah among nations. Her government has been recognized by all of the important nations of the world with the single exception of the United Stales. One hundred nnd lifly years ago a new nation was born of revolution on the west coast of ihe north Atlantic, with a form of government which, to the monarchies of Europe, seemed to embody all the daijgcrons radicalism of the age. Gradually, however, it won the recognition of the leading countries of the world with the single exception of Russia, where the Em- preKs Catherine refused to ru*k cpn- Uminatjon of the divine absolutism by which slic ruled by the suh.ver.sivt; uudrincs prevailing in the United Slat«s of America. Finally, although not until after the death of Catherine, the Russian government, impelled by the rapidly growing economic and political importance of this country, extended formal recognition. Now the situation i.s reversed. For 16 years we have withheld recognition, largely because.' we do not like the kind of government Russia has. But that government hns grown strong, and it has become plain that for both' political and economic reasons it is desirable that normal ri-hlions between Russia and the United Slates b« established. We can profit by opening the way to more extensive trade with Russia, and we '.'an chuck whut ever imperialistic designs Japan may have by letting her see that co-operation- between Russia and the 1,'imed States i.s not Back to Bourgeoisie! If you over wonder just what thu Russian experiment is sroing to look lik« 20 years.from now, yon mijfhl bu interested to Icurn thiil ii Kolf 'course is beiiiK built in Moscow. To begin with, Moscow never before lias litid a icolf f6iir.se. And in the second place, Comnninisi, writers have united in calling golf ":>. hopelessly bourgeois game"—ii criticism wbicli scums entirely justified.' Somehow, it is a little hard to imagine earnest Communists getting a kick out of golf. It just nalurnlly isn't a b'iiine. that promotes class consciousness. It doesn't belong in the Rus- .siaji picture at all. The aura of rugged individualism hang'i over it. If Soviet Russia goes in for golf, it is offering the capitalistic world a pretty fairsized opening. A golf-playing Communist is half converted. GEA3XCES By George Clark tjiat l)ne where she can't think of nothin uf inc." BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO rma UM ««* ot the Coviet The Courier radio brought the news today that December cottcn In New York readied the unprecedented high water mark, since the war, of ,34.10 cents a pound, Jonssboro, Ark.—O. F. Roberts, manager for the new half million dollar cotton mill for Jouesboro, arrived yesterday and will remain here permanently. He will superintend erection o( the mill. An intensive campaign to complete the sale of slock will be launched. Neal Campbell, lawyer, expects to leave tonight for his old home in Mississippi lo hear some dignitary make a spaech. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - Oft.SAXTON POPE t> APTHUftVOONG, OF SAN FRANCISCO, IN OCOER TO PRCNE THE EFFECTIVENESS OF THE SOW O-ARRCN4 secuaep A PERMIT TO SHOOT 5 GRIZZLY BEARS IN YELLOWSTONE PARK/ NOT ONLY WAS THE TEST SUCCESSFUL. HOT IN SCW WAS NEEDED BRING DOVX/N TO THE . I92.O . . . AFTER THE EARTHQUAKE AT ' NEW MADRID, MI5SOOR1, IN 1811. THE SOVfeRNMENT HAD TO ' QM£MILLION • ACRES Qf= LAND! Stomach Pains Not Always the Result of Indigestion Such good judges and closo ob servers as C. E. Crisger tells the Courier In all their observations in tills valley or the Niie they have never known as many wild geese to be traversing the air to the south- land as this year. Each day and night grctu excitement is heard high in the heavens concerning the delightful winters In nixie, all ol which indicate to the watchers of ihe way the wl|id blows that we are to.have an unusually severe winter. Mr. Crlgger. while not a betting man, says he \viil. stake his reputation as a prophet oil next year being a' bumpsr year,- .almost-as as'last'year, the real bumper, .which, spoiled us forever for anything save-a big crop. ,\ gcicntlst in die National Museum at Washington recently conducted a lount of tli? feathers of birds. Feathers we.'e pulled from dead .Duck 1 Dirt-Studied i birrts one at a time, and an accurate count, kept. It was.iound that HELENA, .Mont. (UP) — Ever birds wear much less "clothlni?" in the summer than ill-winter..'. wonder what wild ducks eat?' Mostly vegetables, say United States Biological Survey workers. Less than .one-tenth their total food consists of animal matter. NEXT: Was Stephen KcsUr a touliierner? Canadian Honey for Jfritain ' and most of this is made tip of 'MONTREAL (UP)—The Prov- u-)lusk.s, insects, and crustaceans I ince of Quebec does not have to —seldom, flsh. ' worry about its surplus honey BY I)K. MOKItlS FISI1BK1N Editor, Journal of . the American Medical Association, and of Hv- KC\:\, the Health Italy must bo .the first na-.iop. In the world in lira skies: —Prernler Mussolini. * * * For Ihe first time In hlslorv, recovery from the bottom of an Industrial cycli is being speeded consciously and effectively. -Prof. E. R. A. Scllgman. Columbia University economist. * » v The girls love a stag line: the more stags the better. They like to be proven popular by being "cut in on." —Mrs. William L. Uunlop, Jr., Washington society mentor. * ' * * Men do not grow more rapidly became they go to college; they go lo college because they grow more rapidly. —Dr. Frederick R. Rogers ot Boston University. t » * The Mae West renaissance nnd the cocktail will go hand in hand In adding pound. 1 ; to the average American. —Dr. Morris Fishbcln. Whenever you get a pain in the stomach, don't attribute It imme- dlalcly to indigestion. It may be one of any number of - ailments that have nothing to do with the action of the digestive tract, and then again you may be right about-your own diagnosis. "Indigestion" may refer- to anything Ir'mn.a simple lack of interest-in food and the disturbance of digestion which that brings on, to the terrific effects of a cancer in the stomach or intestines. How- over, there are deformities of the stomach such as result from ulcers which heal and le*ve scars. r If the stomach.iiapperis'.to be ol an hourglass shape; ; 5r|.ito have fallen low in the ^abdornjn, due to relaxation of its : llga'rn|nts, there nmy be disturbance of cUgeslion. Appendicitis. Inflammation of the gall 'bladder, inftarnmntlon in Ihe lower part of the-Intestines, or an Infection or inflammation of the. liver also may produce effects 1 which arc referred to trie stomach. * * • . Eating grossly improper foods, or chewing improperly, or taking food rich in.fiber which is not digestible, or excess amounts of bran, may cause enough trouble lo produce Indigestion. Overwork, lack of exercise, wrong social adjustment in your home or •In your occupation may p digestive disturbance. Rest and stop worrying to relieve this type of intestinal or gastric trouble. Of course, tlie chief sign of iiitll- jeslion which disturbs most people is pain in the stomach. But sometimes whal is called aciilc indigestion actually is a heart deficiency. The eminent British physician. Dr. Adolphc Abrahams, points out that constant pain inutile abdomen Is a very serious symptom demand- ^ Occasionally there are single food lUbslances to wliich a huiun nbeir.g uay b? sensitive which will bring ibout severe attacks Inter in the stomach:and abdomen. It you tried to eliminate every food which at some particular time might have caused a disagreeable response, you might find. yourself eliminating everything that can b2 eaten—even water. CCURCH EXCUSES lly Gto. U'. Uartum crop this year. It is. announced that Ihe whole surplus—approximately tio tons—will be taken:.over by British interests and exported. I I1THB TODAY JOAN VVAJUAG. prrllr UcnBBla Kirl. and 11(111 WKS'I'OX. BOB ut * \<->i Vork mtl)lo»lre. meet U Slrmaala'naa* rail Iv'iovr. Tfcf j b*cowe catranKC* Ibrenca I B f. BeBtnripfE. *l B&I1D&ICA COURTNEY. nk> la (rjlnr to «iln Kub. i'AT. Joa«'« yonBRrr atatcr. rnti» awnr to N««r. ¥»rk after aa tiofcappy Joyc afTafr, Joan lallona uari'after • l«a* a.nllt-ft'Ba'B Pat. Last night alter my hired ma went home and my son-in-law had torrowetl what he called a small nmoinit of inc/!icy from me, 1 foiind myself in wfiat 1 heard a preacher (who olien 'made the statement, toUi privately and Jrom the pulp]'., that lie was a university man; call a reminiscent ^rcocl and wlii!e in this state of mind. I recalled man ycxpcricnc- rs that came my way while I was chairman of in, church board. I found that when something came up for consideration by the members of my chuich that there was is many ideas i.s there 1 were members. I scon iiniiid out, that the best way to handle matters wa. for me to make up their minds and in that way peace and harmony prevailed but unless a man wi'h knowledge am I have, he could is endowed ability such as not do this wi satisfaction -to finy degree o members. lound that OIKC they fully un dcrstood my ercd the very to be a and discov liltle effort refluircu church their energy a', the excuse may be associated with tile begin- I enjoy housework very mu.:h —Mrs. diaries A. Lindbergh. ning of a cancer or the presence Hint did not Inir.d being a churc Of ah nicer In active stage, it e& if uo effort was rcquircc more likely, however, that the pain from ulcers comes on at fairly reg- JUT OUR WAY By William, ular periods after meals and is re- alk up and p:unouncc their nam lieved by vomiting. or not eating. Frequently the correction of some faulty habit of hygiene, especially the correction o! Irregularity and carelessness about ira Us. will help overcome indigestion. IF I v*JeR£ HER, I'D Ktt9 CM THEV'L-U BEfxR fi.l Jlunlcrs In Seek Klk STANFORD, Mont. (UP)-In novel drawing. 65 hunters Just changing yoi:r diet may not were selected by lot from G17 ap correct the symptoms. Mcst plicants for permits to hunt elk i wnnt.to know what t!:ey may cat the Jurtilh River herd. "Hie Stn and what hey may not Fish and Gniue Commission very frequently it is mt th vidual items of foo:l so muc first time that permits had bee lolal quantity, the times of (.uing, issued y lot for elk hunters. the clrcutmtftnces food Is eaten, or similar factors that may be responsible. HOW MANY MtN DID CCX-UMtXJS TAKE WITH HIMONTHE. SAVAMABVi November 7V = <5eneral Harrison defeats Indians canoe, Indiana. Tippecanoe 5.11 over rr L defeats leniocrat ' WHO WAS JACQUES WHO oiscovmo THE alpkl dob. DellciUc Uot> loaf la her,' abr ' fccraaie'a'. eneacc4 to 'DARKEY BLAKR. attut >l <«• algal clofc. ' ...'-. l.nicr 1'ai trcoraea UarDCFta *cc- r<(arj aa> k<. 4lic>^era'lk>! If Ii Fnt kr Tarca !••»«« at Jaon. Joan a>Mffa'at-B:p'rlT»4« eMI«rraln- om«. Sa'e 'tieata, a,'• anaBk. an! Uok .'rreacJiraca': her Tflcc. H« r.irc. kcr to Ike laMmriont aparl- nirnt akr port Pal BBBT« wltk Bar- n<-j". .Itpinolkcr. Opk !««• "> Ike raoelu.loa *kat JOB* la llvlap Iherr a» -tlra. Ulak*.". U« »!•«• her from him BO4 ry>ar> aim7. Jnan'tr-lla Barter of ajer lo«« for Bab oad learii 1km "kc IOTCB Pat. Xr«l «B7 DuntJ BB* I'M arc- maTrira 'ttuf BM"'^* a hoaty- mntta. • Joan IfflTM* BDk kan pane on » ctnlKC. DMJwriMtlj ankap- vr. «fcr rctmra* to HrBipfcl". IB UnTAna Bofc. WealOB.'Bf«a Tat Bntf XOW GO OX WlTIl THE STOR1 CUAVTER XXXV O NE thing marred Mrs- War ing's iappineas during th ;jys that followed Jpau> return lii'rao. Tiiat was tbe way hi which ler daughter refused to be parad- id before their friends. lira. -Waring would bave liked q walk along Main street and •iboui the stores, having people laro. ttlnkliiE of .loan's success cud jianiorous adventures ill Sew York. Tut mother's triumphant manner was like a. banner proclaiming. "This !--my daughter. Slie lins been singing at the most popular nigbt club. In New York!" She could not. haw. been prouder if Joan had suns at ' uc Metropolitan. Dul Joan refused to be "sliown tiff." She had corao homo wearing tho same suit slip bad worn when departed. Tberr was an un impressive array of frocks In tbe clos;' ot her bcdrocm. The beautiful cofturacs slie ha. worn wbcn sang bad bcsn packed fn a Heavier trunk 'o comp later. There was nothing. whatever about Joan's appearance lo fug- 5Cst tbe brilliance nnd glitter ol the life wbtcb liad so recently cii rcloped her, Slie was concent lo ... at home, preferring to re there She had drifted easily Into th, homely, roiind .61 duties 'am seemed to find pleasure In such mil'l eicllefUcnt as clinikngln; fler.n- to a gsm's of crtcuct. goln 10 tbe library with-him. attend ing a movie or discussing hoit« hold plans wltii Mrs. Waring an. Sara, her sl^ter-in-law. Happy a's slie was to bave he daugbtir at hcwe'. Mrs. \\nrmg "-•'••' 'jr a little cruiUng the West Indies! . \V«11, she had known that before Carol told- her. Why should tne.-news torture her o? Why should sh» even be Interested! Jean jtaid e sounded Mother. I don't want pupils wbo are just curious to aee what 1 look like! In a month no one will even remember tliat I've been way. Then I'll organize my class." This attitude was beyond Mrs. Varlng'a comprehension. Things were hard enough in tliis world without deliberately Betting oui o make them harder! But if Joan persisted In this course, lira. Waring found vicarious thrills In rending Pat's first letter. It was filled with eitrava.- I was.and about the yellow brick; Bant phrases. Pat sent a glowing house- on the hill. He wquldUike; account ot the sea voyage, begin- he said, to live in a bouse wltbi ning with the first nigbt on tlio | gables. Tbey looked intere'stfts. sbip when the captain hnd invited j oan answered absently." ' Pat and Carney to sit a! his table. "Let's go home," suddenly. Her voice strained and unnatural. • • "Okay." Uenny agreed cheerfully. H E *as talking about wlrati «L pretty boulevard Belvedere There were Interesting people on the boat—a fabulously rich Indian prince; a gray-haired, distinguished . toreigli consul; a charming woman whose husband had developed tho resources of some of the more remote. Islands; soina attractive English people; and .1 movie, star who thought sho was traveling incognito. Always and Inevitably Pat's lavish adjectives led up to Barney, who was simply perfect. Pat After a while Benny said, "That girl was talking about Mr.-\Ye3- ton, wasn't 1 s'ie?" '. •_•: "Yes." " . -•'•; "Is Barbara Courtney tlie girl she meant?" "Yes." ' : "I shouldn't think he would care anything about her." , "Why. Denny! You don't .even know ber!" ', "Oh, I've seen her picture Ipts of times." wrote- tint she loved tho ship, the I J ° a » I'rsitated. Then sbe eck sports at which tbey spent ! ^kccl. "Why don't you think, ha icir mornings, the lazy after- I would li!:e her?" cons on the cool, wind-swept | "Because," answered BeniJf. ecks, and the glacmrons nights ben sbe wore pretty frocks and H3 suro that all the otber icomen "lie knows you." She laughed but there were tears in her eyes. Benny. witU boaril envied her as they saw i Ills absurd loyalty! How . «r dancing with Barnoy. The en- . aiid good they were bora at tome insiafTi th?* was so character- janrl tiow wrong it was ot her. to stic of Fat colored every word of | trouble them as she had. Eyen :ie incobcront but vivid account. Beuny was tryiug to bring balm to her wounds. Slie should .get JM ~\XE morniiif ^ finished a T Joan anc! Bcuny came of tennis at Icnuregard. court and static tJ tome. "Let's stop for something ol lo drink," eaiil Benny, the bad: lo work Immediately, without wasting more time. Her hands seemed strangely empty tbesa days. Now that Denny was well there wore no templing trays •ictor. He was highly gratified ] bo prepared, no Blck bed lo bo ivcr tbe outcome of tlie game be- sheeted and aired and no trail ause Joan had put up a good 5'ouugslQr to be bundled Into * I j. I big cha.r nnd wheeled out Into She agreed, always eager lo !«'«» 'unohino. all in with lr- plans. Beany was | The llou!:c w " kcvi so immac- ilmself llieso duys. 11 tbe 1m g j ulate Hint it rcnuireil little of. her nontlia in New York hail brought ! t to set it In daily order. AYid nothing but pain to Joan they had i wbcn sh= entered tlie kitchen her it lesst brought haprlncss lo Pat I motlicr rcbello-l. ind health to uenny > "Get right out of this kitchen." Walling for their drinks to be j Mrs. Waring would scold, served, they watched automobiles | "Haven't I turned the rest of tb« arriving and pulling away from , houso over to you. Joan? No. you tlio curb. Joan rccoBulz(-*l sever- i can't help me. There's nothing M of tlie young pecr^c- for you to do here. Go on In'lhr A green roadster pulled into living zoom and sing some of your smiled. she asked. "Very well, thank you." "Have you heard the new; nboiil Barbara? Isn't it marve Ions?" nionts. Slie. hi';'declared her in u .,„, lenilon ol ttiyitjB-home "lorcvar Z==^.* v and ever." Sh«.had »«ld this ter- rentlF. almost .childishly. She would find. aoriie work ncre In Memphis, she declared, perbapa teaching a das* of vocal sliideius. hearl ot?" '••ivin. there's nothing like "VPS." s: Well, striking while the Iron w net." nor mother portion and suddenly Joan tound songs." herself staring into the eyes of: When Joan and Benny re»chcd Carol Sbcridan. Carol's gaze met the house tliey found their moth- Joan's coldly. Then suddenly she or !n the kitchen with th« lne«lt- Ho?v are you, Joan?"^ able pan of potatoes before her. "Joan," she Insisted, "There'i nothing for you to do here, tild you sing that pretty sonj tor Benny—tho one that sounds like water rnulng over ^ fall?" Mrs. Waring liad never eeen'» waterfall except In tho movlei. Nev5rthcles3, travel-starved »i)d loving beauty witb all the pa slip ji ot a nature that had been denl&l it, she had imagined such '. many times. . • : . "When my ship comes 'It?" How many times a- a m'tla'-l'trl had Joan heard tha; pnriael ;But It had been \ Ions "tint*..now.^ with recurring dlsappoiBtiD«riti. and hardships, since th» old;'op- tlmfstlc tons had been to .'Ufa. j Waring'a volco. mlsains nothing of Joan's agita- T HliN -too. Joan flatly refused klon. went on easily. "Perhaps 10'carltallie her 'nccomiiUsti-vou didn't know, but Bob Weston 10 P ' ' i 5 giving a jachting party. They're In Havana now. Barbara's la the crowd, naturally, and ehe wrote her mother that they're having the most thrilling time! Isn't Barbara the luckiest girl rou ever counseled wisely. Is. Yes,' said Joan slowly. "She You wouldn't hove any trouble getting pupils oow «blle every- quietly- tcircel, is talVlns «bcut you." ]„„,, Sn4 jcas riolii?. ioan "W. "1 Sate ihat. i io Barbar* aud Carol turned to her companion Joan looked at Ber mother, >.oath?n. Join drank 'the Hiucade: tlently paring jotatoes; ' »n : d of thc'jgit of Barbara Courtntt'on A bsautitul yacht it s'«i. Bob were (To fc Conclericd)

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