The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 27, 1934
Page 4
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TOUR t r \ -.— •> **. , ' — £- TO,BLYTHBVILLB COUK1KB N1W8 r • *• m OOOTUW raw* oo, m Niuooal Adwtuu* nau D»me«, me QetrcU, St. LouSi, Kvtry AltemooD KKCBI 61100*7, ', ' Entered as'teccM olui matter at Ihc pott ofTlM at Byrthevllle, Alkansas, under act of Coogrtu, October ?, 1817, Served DV fn« amt*a SUBSCRIPTION KATH By wrier m uie oty or Bwu«nu«, lie pir w«k c* MM per y»«r in Khriaw. By mall within t rm<tlu» of DO milt*, £40 p*r jw, $1.50 for u> mooite, Uc lot UJM oxutiM; by mall In postal ones two to alx, Indoalrv, 16.50 per year, In zone* seven too eight, 110.00 per year, payable la tdnno*. .Soda/ Security Legislation Must Be Secure in Itself Some kind of social security legislation seems destined to come out of the approaching session of /Congress. • Wliat we shall get will Inevitably, be a compromise. The difference between what everybody admits is needed and ' what is actually possible is very Kfeat. Old age iiensions, unemployment insurance, and the like cost money, and ' if we try to spend on them more tlian \ye can afford we arc iipt to make things woise than they were before. The unfortunate part about such legislation, in fact, is.that it is .subject • to two kinds of pressure. - In bad times there, is a rising public demand to go much farther tliim is either practical or wise. One need only consider the fantni^tui ?200-a-month schemes now being propagandized to realize tins. * * * In good times, on the other hand, there is an influential demand tliut nothing at all be done, oil the ground that'it might "rocl?"the boat needlessly and put a crimp in prosperity. Beset by-these alternating pressures, social security legislation to ditto has made hardly any progress at all. But this winter we art apt to have a different story. The demand is so .strong, that something will almost certainly be done. - . . That being the case, the'tiling, to remember is tlial'secm-ity legislation is only part of, the picture.' •;':•;>:.,•..':: ; , President Roosevelt. )i;is aptly remarked that "there can be no security for the individual in the midst of general insecurity"; and this is a warning against which all security schemes must be assayed. * •» « ' Any pension and insurance .scheme so ambitious that it sets off a genuine inflation of the currency would, obviously, bo a sorry kind of boon for its benelifciaries. You may keep a man from disaster by giving liim $50 a month—but not if your currency depreciates so fast that ?50 will buy only a loaf of bread. Similaily, ii program so expensive that the taxes needed ' to' finance it picvcd actively deflationary, ;< n,i thus postponed general business recovery, would also be a back-handed arrangement. Unless the- economic machine BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS OUT OUR WAY • can • bo • made to function again, no security scheme wilj do very much good. The problem coiiffont|nj Congress, then, is; exceedingly difficult, 'Tlie de,- raaiid for security legislation, must be met—but t|iere ia need for great wisdom and forethought in .selecting the proper niemis. —iiriicc t'alton. The Measure of Education Hurry L. Hopkins, federal emergency relief administrator, has been offering federal funds to various colleges to help /itninec the education of pool- youths who would not otherwise be able to continue their studies; and to lii.s vexed surprise he lias found several privately endowed eastern colleges, refusing to take the money, on the ground that the country already has rnore college-trained men than it can use. This, of coui-HC, 'is perfectly true; but Mr. Hopkins properly replies that it is a great injustice to reduce the number of college students solely on a financial basis, "Why in the world," he asks, "should we assume, merely because some people hnppoji to have inoiiey, that they are the only ones who should have a higher education?" Why, huleed? We may need an '"aristocracy olhbrnins".in this country; but entrance into, it should be based on brain.s, and not on (he applicant's ability to finance liis way through college without outside help. A Billion Dollar Trade Manuel L. Quezon, slulqd /to bu president of the Philippine commonwealth next yciir, tells; interviewers in Baltimore Unit he will do liis utmost to help American business men retain their present $1,000,000,000 market in the islands after independence goes into effect. But he points out, nlso, thiit whether this market is kept depends chiefly on the American Congress. The Philippine government, he siiys, will protect the United States with iiuotas or tariffs if assured of preferential entry into the American market-for Philippine goods. This tt-Jicfe with the islands is large enough to. he well worth keeping. It can he kept, as-Mr'. Quezon says, if we approach the problem intelligently. It should not he too hard to find a way of doing it without, Jit the same time, working any injustice on .American producers. We like to be comfortable. — R. u. Abbot, liosi.' to International Nudist. Conference near Akron. O., when forced by cold lo wear clothing. ' » » * 1 forecast thai both political parlies In the United Stales will soon look so -foolish and will become so helpless that they will, lu this emergency, combine (or fo\n yenrs. —Eogcr W. ' B.'ibson, economist. » * . * After nil, il isn't fair to ask even such a man as mine to pitch every day. —Mrs. Jerome (Dlzxy) Dean. to treat. The normal OAPE MAY, N. J, <UP>— For the wncflt of young jwople music ally nclincd, but lacking Instruments, ic Leisure Time Division of the lo- al Emergency Relief Adihinlslra- lon Is gathering old violins, banjos nd even althers. Funds for leaching musically in- ereslcd persons are provided by the 'ovcrnmcnt. However, .trie student nust have . an Instrument, and..thc LTD (Leisure Time Division) found o many enthusiasts lacking the necessary equipment, they sent -lout "in appeal for Instrument, donations. ::0h, stop worrying, Mother. I'll get your rlni; buck us soon as I can remember which s j r i ] K ;ive if t«T" Fat Udy Had Special Car SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (UP)—Riiili ontico, circus fat lady, Is right at oinc In n baggage car. she liked one so ,ivcll that railroad ngent.5 tinned It into an oversize Pullman lo transjiorl the 600-pouncl per- fo ""<"' to Florida from here. lood Pressure Requires Watching as You Grow Old ^TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27,-1934 KV DR. MOIIRIS FfSHBEIN Edilpr, Journal of tin: American Medical Association, and of Hy. gcJa; Ihc Health Mujputfiic • « * It Fifksn per cent of people after reaching middle age develop blootl pressure higher than the averaRc, nml 25 per cent of all deaths of people past the age of 50 arc said lo be due lo tliis cause. It is one of the most common and serious conditions H-JileJi doctors arc asked blood pressure of adults ranges from 90 to 140 mil- Imetcrs of mercury. What is called tlin dlaslolic pressure ranges from " to 90 inlllmclers oi mercury. The higher of Ihc two figures represents the pressure in, the blood vessels Immediately after the heart has contracted. The lower pressure is a measure of the resistance rif the smaller blood vessels'to''"the passage of blootl through llieiii. Some types of high blood pressure arc known to be caused by certain definite conditions. Certain forms of heart disease, exophthal- mic yoiter. tumors of the adrenal glands, and certain-'types of Inflammation of the kidneys are definitely known to be associated with high blood pressure. * o « . '-'. Ill oilier fonns of high blood pressure, the causes cannot be determined, but it is known that these cases may be associalcd with changes sncli as occur in hardening of Ihc arteries and in preliminary forms or chronic kidney disease. Many physicians believe that blood pressure of moderate height alter middle age.represents : n safety valve for (he kind of body .(hut person lias and that it may be dangerous lo lower it loo greatly Relief Workers Seek Musical Instruments Many persons have fairly hlgri strictton. IT blood pressures without developing any symptoms of :i disltirbin* char- Married Girl No Loafer Updtr Parent'* Cop|roj PORTEMOUTlTc. acter. Wlicii llic'ie are chan es in the riod or. lime. People with heart, blood vessjls, or kidneys, and when the rise ID blood pressure takes place rapidly, the outlook is not, so good as In" (hose lieoplc whose blootl pressure gels Wgher^ gradually over a longer |«- . . ...... high blood pressure should not develop severe anxloty over the condition. The wise course Is to set advice from (he doctor who understands the case and lo follow the outline of living h e will There' is much less strain on the blood pressure when there Is plenty of rest in bed, indeed when there is plenty of rest and freedom from worry altogether. . There ; nre few, . If : any, diets which can be satd to be especially important in controlling high blood pressure: - H is'known, however, thai overweight is bad for people wilh this condition. . They should also learn to avoid foods which give them trouble alter they are eaten. There seems to be no doubt Hint restriction of the activities of some people with high blood pressure Is beneficial. Ordinarily, )K cmi c , vi t|, Ihis condition should vest and sleep from nine'to ten hours each, night and ire down in a quiet darkened room for an hour at noan each day. 'i;i!ey, should .take vacations bath summer and winter if [hat is possible. , '..--. . •:•'.. On the-other'hand, there are some people whose whole jives arc associated with 'driving, hard work Restriction of their activities may result in complete imhappiucss more significant tlum the. benefit to be derived from too much rc- n girl geti married s)>e no lomci belongs to her parents. So rulad Judge Vernon Smith in • court here. Floyd Wise." 19, and- ,,. Wire. 19, went to Crcci.uip. aiid became man and wife, T'-HH Ihc-y went lo the.bride's Irarne fqv licr clothes, her father and, moll)- ei-,.Mr. and Mrs. Gcirgc Bernllioicl, reiuml to let her accompany her l.iisbund. • , , ( of habeas corpus and Sheriff Al Uriel well went to the Bcrnthold and delivered the bride ' to husband. Approximately 99 per cent of America's sulphur fs supplied !>y Texas. . tather, young Elbcrt husband and hLi Wise, obtained Aluwmie 1890 census jfaw '•$.population to J vti;t>tt,z$o.oia ktnerrsayWyfmy/' 'Perfect Couple 1 Wedding Fizzles Williams .1 GOT THAT DEER BECAUSE"" I KNEW THE V6LOCI7V OF THIS RIFLE AND THE TRAJECTORY OF THE PROJECTILE-IN FACT, 1 HftVe STUDIED BALLISTICS THOROUQHLV. ONE MUST KEEP IN MIND THE" ACTION OF GRAVITY AWD AIR ISTANCE UPON THE FLIGHT OF THE BULuET-FOR INSTANCE- 1 GOT MY PEER \ BECAUSE I DIDN'T \ KNOW <A THINS ABOUT THET STUFF! TH' DEER WOULD 8E GCK-JE BEFORE 1 COULD Th,MK OF TH' PIRST PRINCIPLE. J S EXPERT AND THE WIZASO i$ The 'perfect /couple" failed tn live in vperfect Tills--, «<>• Mru 'Winifred Flint IJerry. above, Chicago corn syrup heiress, lias sued for divorce from "Oil" Berry, « x . Illiuots University foottoll slur He.was.narned hla school's hand- noracsi man' aud slie won a. beauty contest ucfore tlicy went to the movies. Tliey were wsr. , rljl i'ei, S f wu IlliCliV IIKI'B TOJtAV A.\.V IIOI.MSTGn. j.tvily nml "a •HI, uie fimiiijr imiirmr, ,„ ,,:,; iHihln ill hiT fulfil-.-. I..MV rirnrt. On 1li« liny i,r Ihc *n1e"n .Tmui(j mi,,, Hloiiiicd hjr muliir Iriiubk-. ri.ineit to lu-r fiotilL- tu ttlcvTunir. Afirr lit: K-nrin Ann flndK n Mm- v:nc iiilMlnir nml In ll«. I.IIICL- n m>lc Kluuril •ij'.lt.'i and ]*W. Ann Kclif vrork h» H miriirlrtn nml fii-emnr* friendly ^vhlr SAItAlt KK.V1V j,]v, rmlllftrcd ni (h<. II- lirnry. Slu- nicnlji TONY m<:Kl,i:, riiiiitnervhil nrlial, niulln n< IrnHril lir him, though .Sjirnli n.-jrn* her Hint Tcmy U ficlclr. nnd lrrl>*|imi» Thi? rhlcf Meml* Ann In »cc rlrk old FH'I'Ell KIIMIAI,!,. "Ion In nptn a lirniirli iif (lir H. firnrr In KrnrinlliTiioi). . furlarr ri)imiinnl<7> 'Ann l» niiHiICCrNftful.'' Urlurainff, % he^ ,c;ir ; iilnniflf. Vnl~ lMp» ivl(k n rnndiler ilrlvca r»y • Tiilin); nuin* KU1V «(» OS WITH THE STORT CHAPTER V "MOW," Ann'thought. "I'm in for a leclurc." Sho said, as tlie yray roadster dro\v alongside, "You don't have to toll mo that was dumb driving. I know it." Aud then she stormed iu amazement. It couldn't be, Ann told herself. » And yet it certainly was the same young man who had slopped »t her Uoiiic In Georgia while Ms automobile tire was being changed. "I liopo your mother liksd the vase." Ann said. The young man leaped from his car and came, forward, extending his band. "You!" he said. "Where did you come from? First I spring up on your doorstep aud tlien yuii—" "Almost run over you," 'Arm laughed.' Suddenly slio remem- .bercd sho had a grievance. "It wasn't nice of you lo leave mnro than the vase, was worth, f •wasn't accepting- clinrity," she said. ' "I'm sorry if I appeared officious, t paid what I thought it was worth. H was worth as much as that, wasn't It?" "At one time," Ann conceded, doubtfully. "What aro you doing now—> ,herc?" ho asked, Remembering her errand, her' failure, Ann said: "I'm on my way to report a failure to the head of tile library wliero I work." : As lie looked mystified. Gho . launched into nn explanation; warming to her subject as she saw the Interested light In the young man's eyes. "But of course," she concluded, ".Mr. Oriffln won't really blame, me. lie wouldn't havo sent me, jirob- ribly, 1C lie had known hoy terrible that old man is." "So you think lie's tcrriblo!" "t know he is," said Ann indignantly. -Lettins me coma 25 miles and-then refusing to seo me." : "He probably wouldn't havo recn you It you had come 100," the young man said. "Besides, you must remember, he didn't let you come. Ho didn't know anythius about it." . * • • 'ANN' saiii, a little vexed, "You wouldn't bo taking his sldo if you knew liow ill-manaered he is." i "I'm really sorry you had the Inji tor nothlfig. It hapueua I'm soiug to see him now. Suppose you try again, wilh me." "Thank you, but I think not. lie practically put me out. 1 dnu'l want to discourage, you but It 1 were you I'd wait another day." "So you work at the city library?" Early that .pvening Ann iM ( Tony were pajrt of a milling cro*'(i at the amusement park, ft was tun to cling to Tony .lii "Th'e Cra'zy House"; to become almost <r!gil- ened wandering about the maze; romantic to drift with him in tha liUle gonfiola at the "One K'lgjht iu Venice" concession.. .-\ And then the chutes. Taking their places, ready for the" long, breathless dash to the wn'tor'oe- low. The spill, and" Ann cdmjh'g , : up lo be caught in Toriy's -iritis. And then liis wet face a'g'aliist-her own. as he kissed her.. -..:.'. !••'• "For goodness sakes!. C^h't you ^ait' until we're'out6t;th>. water?" Ann saiu. trying,' lo sound sopliiii- healed and nonchalant 'But'.shs -new something '• liadX 'liappeae'd. iThat kiss had meant -that 6h"a jwas Tony's girl now. The'cara'Iui companionship was ended.-• -' \ ^\1hc young man leaped from liis car ant! came forward, extending his hand, ''You!'' he said. "Where did you come flam?" VYes." '.:^.;.v. "I'm surprised." "Don't I look like n librarian?" His eyes twinkled. "You look like—well, like girls should look all Uio lime." "Sweet of you," smiled Ann, "but I havo my momenta oE reversion to fyoe." Sho was stprllng the roadster. "Don't worry too much," he said. "They'll probably l>o able lo work things out at tho library." "Cioodbv. I hope/ you'll have better luck th.iu I had," Ann said. • . - Tlio shining little roadster tore back at a rapid rate. In less than an hour Ann was entering Hie library. . • Saraii looked up as Ann raine in. "It was wonderful;" slic exclaimed. "Wonderful?" "f don't seo how you did it— yet I was sure you would." "I don't know what you aro talking about." "Ann, Mr. Kendall's grandson phoned a tew minutes ago and said everything was arranged. We can have iho space, for the branch—and rent free. Ho. said ha had decided It would be a fine tulug for the employes." "Sarah! I didn't even see him!" ff "Well, you did something. You must have seen somebody." "<\'ot a soul except Uie servant, and on the way back—Sarah, whn like?" Sarah began an elaborate description, I'eter Kendall had gray eyes with a hint of humor jn tliem, n nicely chiseled nose, a strong mouth with a hint O f obstinacy about the. chin. "His grandfather adores him, thcx say," Sarah continued. "After ho was graduated at Harvard lie \voi\ honors at Uio Beaux Atta in architecture and then walked oft' with first honors In a junior engineering competition.". Ann said, In a queer voice, "Part of the description seems to (it. Oh, Sarah, if you knew what awful things I said about Mr. Kendall to his grandson!" Y wanted to celebrate what ho termed Ann's entry into "polite society." "So you've been l.obnobbing with millionaires," he said. "Twisting them around, your little finger. Well, you are making progress." "Anyway > Tony, rich people are people. Well, at least I kuow ons nico rich man." : "f\o, they are not. They are a hunch of snobs." He asked after a moment. ".Who Is ,tha nice man'.'" "Peler Kendall." "Look here. Ami. If ha tries , ,,- ; ilangUert. "Besides, Savah told me Annelid slowly, n-onrlerlngly, ih( 3 weakness is a beautiful blond .'.li^i. , ..,.. named Valeria Beiinett." ..v ,M d «fr S3y? " " [ be" 6 " '' VE "eai-ft ">>«•" L.- ?.«??'9S' yoii is thi grandson Tony said, tleasaatli- enoiijn now, . T the river on the (lltja Vjl chugging boat, : Tony's -'-.jlgi'ii manner vanished. '-There-waV,/* gentleness iu his manner that w«» icw to him. ' . •-.He was, he said, as though tha vords hold significance, golpg after a very neat contract, '.il i* got it he'd be prelly well fl«d daring the next year. He'rl 'atwavj thought a man should be his financial status beloro'setllirig down— : - - . : - • "Yes." Ann agreed, her-voica not as steady as it had beierj. ''• There- was a lump hi Ann's throat. S!;e was failing In" (ova. Shu was listening to Tony's deep, musical voice and seeing "picture^. Seeing herself moving about''» little kitchen, wearing a blua- checked apron. . '. . . -. . At-the door Ann firmly told him good night. They both must realize that theso late hours would militate against efficiency. ^ "That's right, too." Tony agreed soberly. "Guess we'll hriya to cut out some oE our social life and buckle' down." Thinking of social li(» mads -j Tony's brows draw together agalu. darkly. "Ann. if Peter Kendall comes to the library and fries'to get fresh, you know what to tay J him." "Only ore man would ever come to the library and get fresh," Ann teased. . "Well if hs bad tha can put him straight about- ona thing." . • . . ..'• "About what?" her Soft ?olca urged him on. . ,- : '..; -. "About you being my .girl."."All right." "N'o fooling, Ann." "No fooling, Tony." ... He was gone then.-Ann, •'...,-. ming a little • tune, .moted aboiit the small living'room.' -'Sh»':Vai engaged—well, practically, to Tony. H e bad not;ask6df.lier :'lo marry him, but h« .wouloV . •• Ann rubbed cold creinVon aer face and slared;at her-.reflection . in tb.8 glass. Her.-eyes-:*ere'shin- ing and her skin rbsy : and 'rtriu'i'w the touch. It was funny about tt- ing Sn love. Thets had.'besn J» number of romances—ll$bt,;lDcon'. > sequential . romances. -Ijo|3 '.o(' them. They had left nothing but'! pleasant memories. Not (v'eu'Ul'ltf f scars. , ' " . • ',-'.; It was different realjy fiUltig i in love, b«!ng stirred deeply.";;i r m i afraid your gay girlhnod' li ji'l-l most over," Ann told the girl'is L the mirror. ..'.'. ' .-.•'." .(To Be Contiunsil). ^

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