The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 7, 1932 · Page 4
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October 7, 1932

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 7, 1932
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FOUR dLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FKIDAY, OCTOREu' 7, 1932 PfHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 3 TH J *"*' '_ C 0. ». »ABCOCK, Editor" ,'l : H- W. EAtNES, AdverUslnt! Manager '•» -Me NiUonal Advertising Representatives: 1 jttnsM Dailies, Inc., Nea" York, Clilcatro, ' 'j»tnui, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, LU«e '•- : • PubUcUed ';Eyery Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered u s«ohd class mutter at the post office at BythevUle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October >. 1917. Served by tlie United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By- carrier to the.city of Blythevillc, 16o per •reek or $6.50 per year in advance. By mail within a radius of 60 miles, J3.00 per year. {1.50 for six monllis, 85c tor three months; ; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per. year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per.year, payable in advance. Qur Unstable Dollar An interesting sidelight on whnt has ; happened to us in the past three years is .given by the Pine Bluff Commercial in ,an editorial pointing out that many of '• those who had their money in banks which fuller! are actually better .off than those who had theirs in scctii'- "Hies, real estate or in some business ; venture. The Commercial takes the case of the defunct National Bank of Arkan&»«, of Pine Bluff, which it says will probably pay depositors about sixty cents on the dollar, and asks how many other investments are now worth sixty per cent of what was put into them in _ 1928 or 1929. The answer of course is that virtually no common- stocks, no real estate, and few enough investments of other kinds arc now worth 00 per cent or anywhere near it, dollars and cents, of their value before'the famous Hoover boom of 1929 turned into the greatest collapse in history. And hot only is the depositor in a defunct bank who recovers GO per cent of his investment relatively no worse oft' than most other investors. His actual wealth, in terms of what it will buy, is as great now ns it ever was. The sixty cents he has today will buy as much or more food, clothing or land as would his dollar four years ago. All of this may appear, to be'inter- . esting but not .'impoitnnt. Certainly .it affords slim comfort lo the poor ; fellow who had his money in a bank : that, lav ivom paying sixty per cent, has paid ten per cent, five per cent, or .nothing at all, as has been the case with a^ great many in'Arkansas. . • , It seems to us, however, that it does suggest that many -of our cur. : . rent difficulties had their origin in .^. v ..the failure of our national government to exercise one of its important fimc- '., tions. Reckless speculation, poor management and downright dishonesty '.. contributed to many of the commercial, . : indtiEU'ial and banking failures that have marked the depression, and we do • - not contend that it is not the func- L tion of government to restrain or prc- . vent such abuses. But obviously. the majority of bank and business failures, with their destructive influence upon public confidence and business activity, the decline in agricultural commodity prices and the hardship worked -upon owners of mortgaged farm lands, and many other misfortunes attendant upon the depression, arc traceable directly to the failure of our government to maintain the stability of the American dollar, and that \* a fundamental responsibility of government. President Hoover :st Uc> Moiucs told of liis successful fight to keep the American dollar on it parity with gold. He would really have .something to brag about if he lm:l been even in u small degree successful in maintaining a stable ratio between the dollar and other commodities Stability of the latter kind would have meant u thousand times more to the rank and file of the American people than this much vaunted stability in relation to gold. Banks have failed because the cagh value of perfectly good assets was destroyed 'by the- instability of the dollar. Farmers have lost their farms, business men their hirine.sscs, home owners their homes for the same reason. There are difficulties in the way of attaining such actual stability, as distinguished from the highly unstable "stability" of the gold standard, because gold docs have the advantage of affording a convenient and universally accepted basis for international trade, but certainly they arc not insuperable. And certainly the experience of the past three years ban been such as to make obvious the necessity of tackling them. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Ci.. Scrugham, Democratic candidate for the state's lone co:i3r?>- fional post, are for fl.it repeal. Senator Talker L. Oddlo, iCjjub- lican, and Rep. Samuel Arcnz. Republican, aren't so e>jtrom; In it'.e:r views, but are wet lo the lhat a change is favored. f- THIS CURIOUS WORLDS D The Tribute of Attention It must, sometime:;, occur to any , map. in public life that there are great advantages in being entirely out of public office or the quest for it. Our major political parties each con- lain a man who, it is safe to say, is listened to by the ordinary citi/.cu quite as eagerly as any officeholders in the land. Neither of these men is in public office; neither expects to be in the near future. Whatever influence they have comes simply from what they are. These men, of course, ' are Calvin Coolidge and! Alfred E. Smith. Whenever the mood moves either to speak, lie is sure of an' audience; The nation listened when Mr. Coolidge commented on the campaign; it lisl- • ened again when Air. Smith had his say on the subject. Its careful attention is a tribute to two well-grounded reputations. sc Caused Fish to Bite, Commission Told 'SCRANTON, I'.i. (UP — L-ru!; Zorzi, Mer.oopany fisherman, missed the August eclipse, bul hi-, de- iiic for I)l2ger, belter ami frequent eclipse.; isn't bccau'c of Iliac. Torz! went ashing the day of the ' eclipse, lie wrote ihe State Commission. Up to the time when I to nv-cn |>:i53;d in front of lh; sun, he hai- n't landed a fish. He turned to survey thi Just then and his li-liin-j roil l:::it under the impact o' n '.-jnvy strike. While tli3 moon was iiuiliiii'j the .sun into the , bicksrcmid, Krai reeled in a two- poi.nd bais in !)!> North Branch of ihc Gusqu^minr river, 'I'hen he caught another ?.s '.he eclipse Approached totality. Iief:r:- | the eclipse wos completed, he | caught 10 bass, I!:L> leii-tl limit, so ' h; told the commission. «-E4 Brings Chickens to College • UPLAND, Incl. (UP> — Marllin : Smith, 19-year-old scpiiomoro in ! Taylor University here, brought 150 , chickens with her '.'.-lieu s'.'o arriv:i this fall and is mi.kiiig lliein work ' overtime: to 'pay h--r e7cp?nses. "Two years isn't su long, when you're working hard—anil 1 cnV.aii wi'ite Leghorns."with" " is A-SNAIL-LIKE ANIMAL THAT GETS ITS NAME BECAUSE OF ITS RESEMBLArKE TD A RA68IT. LII/E RAOSIT^ IT THRIVES" ON LETTUCE. HAS BERN THE INSPIRATION P0R THE WRlTiN(= OF AMSTLETOE MAY BE SEEN GROWING O BIRDS WIPE TH£ SEED7 <=<3aW THEIR. BltLff ONTOTHc wiSEf, RE WE PLANTS ACTUALLY GROW FOR A'rtME. then I'll be able to Bend for you and the kids." Ventilation) Is'lmportant When Applying Lacquers BV DR. MORRIS FIS1IBE1X Editor, Jmirnul of the American Medical Association, anil of Hy- Keia, the HealUi Magulhc The wide use of lacquer In the home today calls for a word of warning. There need he no davi- rooms that do not have proper arrangements for continuous movement of the air. .Because lacquers burn easily i and explode, it is desirable that i the places in which they are used j lie kcpl scrupulously clean. Rags, from her father's farm near Hag: crstown. She obtained a lien hout? ' he-re in which to keep th?in. In order to speed uy ^'sanction, Miss Smith wiied cle-ctric lights in -. li:i: hen house to an alarm deck. The clock is 1,21 for two hours before daylight, forcing the ciiictans, lo start to work eariy. So far, she ! '•Wo, the system is n succ:-u. I 40,000 BOOHS. ' Napoleon Bcu.iuarLe elicd in 1821, more than en? hundred years ago, but liis active life find his unusual combination of personal qualities ha\e fired the imaginations ol authors and historians from his lime down lo Ihis very day. An average of almost, a book .1 day lias boon turnrti out since His death. Mistletoe is a parasite, and birds play a big part in the life cycle of the plant. A seed deposited oij a tree limb soon takes root and derives all its nourishment from the tree. NEXT: Win', animal RVOHS from 20 ounces to 1500 jiouiuls? ger to health Involved If • a few. mvste, paper and all similar In- ( simple precautions nre taken. I flammable material should r.ot fci' The word "lacquer" comes frotn • allowed to remain where they may the Hindu "Inc" which describes a resin obtained from the lac trees in the Sast Indies. All of the vnrnlshis produced in the Orient for Japanese, Chines" and Hindu furniture, boxes and similar material used to contain this resin. Nowadays the term lacquer is applied jb'coatjintj processes which ! come In contact with the lacquer solutions. CHURCH EXCUSES BY GEORGE IV. BARIUM Mcvadans Pav No ' An r- ," ; Attenlion 1O ANN I I YANKS WIN 5K AKCOXNE. j Cn Ost. 7, '918, Americans won in hot battle for possession of 1 the ; conclusions there will be. many, in north end of the Argonn-? forest, j liis opinion, who will marvel at Jim—that's my husband — says . letters, they can give you a lot- lhat for years he has b-en silent- j OI " trouble. I culled this to the ly and secretly studying -the j attention of Jim-thafs ray hus- church question and that when he • is ready to givu to the world his : RENO, Nov. (UP)—Although | taking Chatel-Chehery and •3 (.commanding positions on i.Afre. the the simplicity of the whole.iplan. baud— and he said that he once know a mnn who wrote some letters that later- caused him alinnsv no end of troubls. Of course, this brought back to my mind our the: I liavo often f.uid lhal hc ( Ls u->, church letter and 1 t=ld him thnt and" when he thinks, ft? I should . get read)-, and .ga to Jocis by means' of a spray gun or dip tank. In industrial work the spray nun and the tank have largely replaced the use of the hand- brush. for U. S. Senator, and Col. James ! tcred Beirut. •ry-au-I French naval division cn- the proposition of a church let- ! lots of people who do that and ter. They are like a lot of other [ never think anything about it. GoJ looked down from heaven upon the children of mon. to see there were any that did understand that did seek God. —Psalms 53:2. t * * I'll have to lock up Kliii; Alfonso. We arc both c\iles fiom r,ur jobs and we should have r. 5c(xl time tnlking thMigs over. —Jimmy Walker, ex-mayor of New York City, in Paris. * * * The only way to throw your vote away Is lo cast it tor .somebody you don't really want, and then get him. —Nornlnn Thomas. Sccial- ist nominee for president. However, in hon:,?s it is still customary to apply these quick-drying lacquers with the brush, particularly for floors, woodv;ork. household fixtures, ornaments and leather. In an analysis of the dnneors associated with such lacquer. Wil[ Ham J. Fiurk? poinls out lhal- Ihe volalilc iiigrcdienls. that Is, those which cvaiwratc off as fiases. constitute 77 per cent, and that this may bo increased still further be- 1 for* use by the adding of thinner*. | Lacquers aie not dangerous except for the fact- that some of the substances which they contain I burn easily and explode, and also I because liny may be exceedingly | polsnooiis lo the human tody. The j nllro-ccllulosc is of this character, j However, the lacquers are aiso | 1 diluted and thinned by the addi- \ tion of Ivjnzol and toluol. a::d j also of various ethers, cmyls n:rl ' acetates as -veil as combina'.ions. All lacoucr vapors arc nohon- ov;s and if inhaled in a sufficiently concentrated state for n Mif- s - rA x i: A 1^1* ;i:i.O. tlmfirr i:c? H hirer. . «-a» Irv to cficcJt tU-.t. J*(r!ll ^:IJ•* rln-clt fur v.ittle poisonous symptoms, if not death. They hive exceedingly poisonous j effects on the Wood and als:> on j the tissue of the nervous system.. Hence, they should never be used i except, where ventilation is adequate. There arc records of cnses of. serious illness and death cau«cd! by Ihc life of lacquer in a Uavj- mcnt room without adequate ventilation or in garages cr in \vor';:- )UT OUR By William* 'BooT THAT! MOUR FACE 6000 MIGHT! 'ATS FUMKJ>-/ i FACE. LOOV/ HAFF AS PLAIM ' WATER. . .women find so many uses for t li e nanl-arts. Scllin.; old furniture, Celling lousebokl help, apartment bunting. Just phors 30G fi jou want results. COURIER NEWS WANT ADS l.i-nrnin.u I»« I" j'lA . Ul DI.KV «'I?iTI-:i*S li r nRTri-H (<> tllllkf ASI /i? wil:l idcn o( Kuiim l l-.-r.- nntl rntiulQK K:.l] A:v;-r liv:ir^ trr fi>i fur :i c::n(u Intifi HIP i lnrn '1'lircr uff the frrsn ni»l«£ '•?* r*"'n:i p j* i«c- i-i!ire <if iirrsi-'f, 'I Iicy t^ll llu-y nrt- m:irrli-i1. Hull <nrr- trii.4 niin«lin<*rn:rnP. ulilh* in >:l. Up f't i-aMKl'-C '>y SV.'IIK- :,'i(-r':i *]i«li*r \n***, \%Ji<» l\r.* It'ntlinK Kynrt In thr Mint. f-t inkt-n m n «-Miln \\bl\f iti j^or^ «;it to cnllicr n i:m!» t j tii'Mnp;. tie utirvrisn his :irrl c*«'.il'f». A ivllil Tumi p:nic. DISIIK F"r.i ilow:i It* r.'.r onrrriTx <«> \v::it llic rr- r |I:r 1i:inillf- "'he- mm Im - of Ilicir imrn ji^riy \Ttiuud- ;>;I( ntr.hl rTjnlloy ltn.i.tl)i innrrjitiK Iiim '=' rr:illty. Shr an-1 enlist >ljp I:UIH( mnrrr I t:i nrnl Slnnlcy lii-l!r *:ii tiftcr- 6V R. Q. MONTGOMERY iirly and liis reply was short. "We ork for Swcrgiu of tlie Timber Duna touched the roan and mc-Tccl n. It was evident tliat SworRin as the l)elo Timber- Company in :ie region about Three Rivers. While she wns halloil talking lo lio men, a figure movcil from bc- 1ml tlie far end of the rocky Ic-ilge ml melted lino tbo forest. l>ona ,id not sec this figure, nor did Hie wo slow-willed yuards. On ilowii tho slope tlio limber losed in upon tho' trail anil undo I a bridal |i;ith along which a rider :oiil<l barely pass without be-lns mishc-d liy llic overhanging needles. The trail twisted and turned, taking lie easiest course and avoiding the jig:--cst trees. It was sucli a hail as > old range cow or a mule ilecr would make hi crossing (lie range-. Uona rode easily and (ill! not ims!i lier I'.orso. Sha was T;rar-p2« '™ llic spicy- silence and did not want to lurry. A litlla clearing opened be- Stanley Illack lauglieil, not loo clearly, but rather \vitl-. a lingo of bitterness. "He is a fool," be saiil "i^ut be would help me nRain, dou't yon Ibinl;?" Dona felt her heart pouuiling against the toEt clotli of her jacket. Sbe iras sure lie must ECO It braling. "Ho would, 1 am sure." Doua leaned impulsively toward UT?.'I. "I am in a (icck of trouble 1 ." "K you'll riilc a little off Ilic tnll wo can sit and lalk," Stanley suggested.. lie ini:-!:cd bis black marc inlo tbe open :uu! TJnna followed. n^H - tuot Stanley selected ROW GO OX WITH THK STOHV CHAPTER XNl foro linr. It w.is c.irpttcci wltli cohiiiil'lKC anil lupine, wilii hove anil lh;-;c a gay orange ilnify. Dona i:nll(:d tTii! roan to a halt at the cd£e of t!:c '.iny garde:: r,ud held licr breath. "A lilt nf Heaven?" drawled a soli voice at her dliow. nook behind a slab of stone. It was shaded by towering UnRlemaim spntcc ant! far tlr^wn from the trail. As lie rode at ber side LK»na noted that bis chaps were worn and sci.itchul, as though from puzbTTig Ihrnagh brush ;uul imiiergroiviM. His b:g hat was frayed al (ho edges and he wove i:-i glovo or. his right hand llioiigli th" left was encased in bucliskin. Wl:"n hs halted in the secluded spot ha faced her wid coming back to her and she (U?! not • notice tlie man's eyes Cloud and liis lips tighten. "He is a pretty tough hombro. He'll always bo an outlaw, 1 guess." Stanley twisted tha wisp of grass and broke it in tv;o. "Do you know Iiim well enough to get him to Ica.vo Folly Mountain?" Eona put tbe micstiou eagerly. Soiuethii:g in Stanley !ilac!:'s manner made her sure lie cou!:l (lo just that. • » • I TR looked at her little boot for a -' space, then raised his eyes., He knew tliat lie was going lo do what she oskcil thousli in leaving the mountain he would be dcserlins n cause tliat was almost won ami he would likely be taken cr shot elnwn ns soon as he left tho fastness or tbe high country. Swcigin had posted him in n» the surroumlhis country ouil ho was a marked man _._!_I___lj »^OXA redo down the Dliml Klvcr "TJOXA tlaricn and turac-;! la ber i^:\.. "I 1J trail at a brisk trot. She had ^ saMie. Kho was looklns into t undertaken a mad mivcnturc ar.il v.-as enjoying II, kuowiiig that soon enough she would have to return to realities. She would have to Bpcmi her time humoriag Iho wMms of Dudley Wialers am! she must eco (hat Asncr shoiilcl ncvnr again Ko I r.rk Into l!ie wild rrmntry. -She was free- for a day at leas!. Oac more , dny. As s!io flrauk in the- fragrar.'-o '' ot the li^isr.'.iw Uc:ia tolil hcric-U i that now slia woiiUl ho abb to rii'.- 1 1 down tn Scth Dohy's place and 1 ;• married that nlflil v;ilhoiit the fci.r tliat had been with licr for days. A big rock jutted oat almost Into the trail anil Dor.a was admiring 113 red pillars when two men rose from behind It. They were armed with rifles ami liy their dress sho knew them to be timber men. It was evident that they recognized licr as they made no move- to halt her. Dona wondered how many ot Swer- Slti's men hail been lying along tlio trail and she suddenly readied that grim warfare was on In the hills. Iho shai!o-.vlcr-s. gray eyes of Stanley lilack. liis horso was bidden in Hie foliaso Ivsiilc the trail liul bis liead r.r.il Fho'.ildci-.^ were In Ihc op?a. "Mr. libr!;!" Dona c'neckcil further rjrlain.Klon. "It '3 banliful. isn't it." hrliln vlrtcs alone hito Para- iliFo V.illoy." There waa a hint of • i/n;.;\ fi'isiic'l. then smilcil. "J :-.C' over Ui\> niumitain lo Gee n Ymi Fliru'd rrceivn a roy.nl wcl- :-.o." Stanley HincUY, eyes Eliowc<l liio adinlralicn her skmler beaut) lad roiisod. "Do you thinl: that fricml would Ip ir.e?" tuna jnit the question with her gaze on the lupine across the clearing. "Bcyonil the question o( doubt, ho would." Stanley bent over the saddle horn and pulled a pine needle from a branch. "Ho has a. way with him," Dona sniileci, "that 13 not always nice." "What does ho do2 1 can't Imagine any nun not being nice;—" smiled. "Cowboys liiS'ni; L-;a:k horses nccil to be mru'iil h\ t'iese hills." His bare hnml was v?s',-ng Oil his liip willi his Inns I'mge:^ just lynching tho butt uf a he.->7y colt. Dyii.i rcti::::rtl lib smile. *-I,um- bcr;acks aro ('atigerous fellows to have loose, aren't they?" "Mostly a enrich of dumb tools," 10 replied in ;ill seriousness. Dona realized as she noted tho Delusion of Iho spot that she should lave boon trembling with aiiprehcn- at bolns alone with Ihis slraugo young Hum in such a place. Inslc.id of fear sl:e felt a ranso o( eagerness ;ind tiu:it. She ?lld from tier hoi'sc and sat down on a mossy boulder. Stanley chap clear of the saddle honi and sprawled at full length on the grass at her feet. He shoved his wide ha! loci: and carefully selected a grass sl"^i to chew. ••\on- wo will see what can tie with a price on his head. "Yes. I can do that." He sal up suddenly. Dona bent toward him ami her firm litllo arm touclieil hi» sun- browned elbow. With an effort he pulled away ami r.ot to his feel. Dona stood up. facing him. Something in her eyes oCiit a seething firo throuRh him ami 111? head whivleil. Setting his teeth li.ird hu hacked away a step anil a twisted smile came to his lips. "I am pleased to be a! your ser•ice, Mrs. I)om flushed until sho was Irresistibly beautiful. His word' irought her back lo her present _talus with a jcrli. "Winters." the. iiiishcil lamely. Sho held out her _iand impulsively. "Von have ilono EO much for me!" Her voice choked up anil her eyes grew moisl. Stanley cleared his thror/. The a worn situation wag becoming itougerous She pulled hi the roan and callcil i Stanley halted as though. EiiMenly to one of l!;c men. "Do you work j remembering something, for Asper UeloT" j "He> runs away after ho helps ' Tie taller ct tha .tsro sflnticii.ini?.'' Dona .met tie eyc» ti: dci:?." He admiration. at iirr In oi>en "You know about the UouVie over at Thrca Illvc-rs!" Stanley nodtlcd, "\Vc Just liavo to get rid ot that man. Ball. The men are hunting him but they never can get him cornered. Do you know liimJ" Dona watched Stanley's face. Not a lino had changed except the corners of his mouth. His eyes looked Into her's for. a full second. "I know him well," he saiil simply. I "Ho must be a harifueii killer," and he knew it, "I must KO now," ho said and turned to the black re a re. Dona mounted slowlr and followed him back lo tho trail. He remained under cover while she roile away. The roau had corrlert her lo Iho top of the rtdse before she was ible to piece together ail sho had 'elt. If he had only made a move o take- her! But he was not ll-.at ilnd. He thought her another man's wife. She glanced at ber watch. It was 3:30 and she. would bo tack in Three Rivers in time to go down to Sam Dean's with Dudley. Dona felt suddenly as though the. world had ceased to ba a sunshiny place. Tho pines looked cofi nud dark. (lo Be Continued)

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