The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1932 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 15, 1932
Page 3
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVJLLE COUNTER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor .H. W.-HAlKi'S, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: • •Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, • Pen-pit, St. Louts, Dallas, Kansas City, Litilo Rock. , Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter ru~ UiTl^sT office at Blylhcvllle, Arkansas, under act or Congress October 5, 1917. Served by the Unllrd Press . , SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city ol Blylhevillc, I5c per week or $G.50 per year in advance, By mall within n radius of 50 miles, $3.00 l>cr year, $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; by mall In postal zones tivo to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zon;s seven and eicht, $10.00 per year,' payable in advance, The War Debts A sane and constructive settlement of the war debt problem is made particularly difficult at this time by the fact that the American people are already carrying a heavy lax loatl ami are likely to be called ujwn for more to balance the federal budget. Host of us arc inclined to say, with former President Coolid^e, "They hired the money, didn't they'.'" and to louk with resentment upon any suggestion that the American people shoulder a burden that by all our standards of business morality appears an obligation of other peoples. Were the debt problem as simple as that which arises when .!oltn Jones borrows 550 at the bank there would still remain a question as to the advisability of insisting upon collection hi full. Creditors in even the simplest of transactions sometimes find it advisable to accept compromise .settlements rather than to run the risk of getting little or nothing from debtors on the verge of bankruptcy. But there is a great deal more involved in international obligations than in debts among individuals. It ought to clarify our thinking on the subject to remember that what we actually loaned the European nations during the world war was not, for the most part, money, but credits with which to purchase American foodstuffs, munitions of war, and other products. Little or no gold actually crbs.-ed the Atlantic. The money that was borrower! simply passed into-the hands of American producers of commodities that war-stricken Europe needed. It contributed materially to the exccnlionnl prosperity that prevailed in ihis country during the war period. Now that, of course, has no bearing upon the validity of the debts. But it does help to show why their collection is difficult. In the first place European nations find themselves iu the same position as American debtor farmers because of the enhancement in the dollar's ' value that has taken place as a result of the depression. It would take three or four times the amount of wheat, cotton and other commodities which Hurope actually received to liquidate the dollar value of those debts. But even granting the possibility of Europe making restitution in kind on this disproportionate basis, the problem would remain un- OUT OUI{ WAY solved for (ho K;ISUM that America dots not \vuiil iiiid could not afford to accept tlio \vlicil, i-oUon anil nianu- facttired Koods s | !c . Svl) t t 0 KIU'OIIC in win 1 lime, HOV dor-s siio wnnl onmitcli "f any oilier Kui-op, ;m products to make any substantial pvojjross toward actual collection of tin- debts. We 'cannot colled these dol>U in gold.' There j.s not enough goU, si'id to concentrate all idi'iv is in the United Slates would jnakc lliinxs for oui'xdvcs ;is well as I'm- Europe. \Vo might colled a .suli.stiiiitial part of these deljlt;, ]>fi'h;:i;s all of tlieiii, in commociitic.- 1 , but no American ipvi'ni- nienl would risk :;iuli a procedure, which would bo nninus to American producers. In view of all of iliis it seems that economists who arunc for revision of the war debt sfUlt'nuriil.s as one means of putting the world back on iln eeon- omie feet have a (rood deal to .-upport their conlenlJoji. Marines and Politics Although most of us overlooked it under the press of our own election, it is worth noting that the republic of Nicaragua has just held a presidential election also, and that the winning candidate was Dr. Juan Jlatilisln Sacaaa. The interesting thing about this is that American marines were sent to Kifaivifiiii six years airo for the express pin-pose of kecpin;; Or. Sacasa from taking office. Just why our Slate Department wanted to keep him out was never unite clear, but the marine:; were sent in and Dr. Sacasa was kept out and a number of fine young men on both sides were shot to death. Now, in an election supervised by the marines, Ur. Saeasa is triumphantly elected; and if you can think of any reason on eailh why our marines should .stay there, any lunger you have a very agile and nimble mind indeed. NEWS People jjonietimes nsk if I liavc n press ajeiu. I tell thc-m my press agent is the postage stamp. 1 send my, letters to tho newspapers and they can print them or not. They usually print them, because my letters' TOUIC from the heart. You can tell when n man is wrltinj from tho hc.irl. —A. B. fee, president of the A. li. See Elevator Company. * * • is It is clear, of course, Hint Japan would he forced lo v.iihdraw from the Lewi;, or any oilier tody, were it to become char that to ccniluuc therein would jeopardize Japan's vital ink-rests and our country's la main- lain pcacu iu Ihe Far East. —Yosake Mr.'.,sii3l:a r Jnpunrec delegate to the League cf .Vnioiis. » " * * This problem of unrest js n world pr::bli-r.i. It's now your problem as well as ours, and we must fccii the hungry. It's labor lhal fears the Coir.munisls. not the capitalists. We thinl; lhal the best way to defeat the Communists Is to lot lham net it olf their ciicMs. —Lady Ap.tcr, ou visit lo U. S. Whenever I co:nc to. the ci!y. I frel like a sVjfll-btiodad veteran going back lo I-'laniicrs. - J:ii!!L's J. Walker, former niaycr of Kev. Vork City. . . /. ; .w in- SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "And (his is grandma's room, Differences Between Twins Studied from Health Angle By mt. wo/tKIS FISIMEI.V tailor, .Journal of the A Mcdical As.sot-Uti.nn, and cf H>- EI.V rk wcro fanatically merican one bein a Seventh one being a Seventh Day Adv-nt- "" 1st and t , c other a Holin Beta. the Heallh M:ij«lnc ;otlUi. Both of them \ver3 mili'tantlj Everyone Is iiiler;stc;l in twins look .so much alike It Is impossible to toll Inem apart. Some years ago lu-in girls iv:re born were 50 miiL'h alike that c-vcn the (ioclor could not tell thorn apart. These girls suffered llu-ouzh a difficult, chlidiiMd. Trcir lather, v-liile they were babies, opposed to the use of tobacco and Bli.-s.hoJ. whsreas one ivas dominant, ho'.vei-er, and assertive, tils otnci' was gentle and retiring. * • * Thsre was, however, one facto; which seemed lo have made a gr?a ox-al of diltcrencc. As lliay grew old. .... . ..„ Cf Wa developed a goiter an-1 Adi ihcumatlsm and became partially <'id not. It would seem tVnt llii- blind. He dtaiik heavily and do- Boiler Is rispoiisible for certain «ie- i-ti-tcd the family when the twins L »I"cant diflcrenccs in these Id-ntl- ' • ical tn-iiii. Thus Ida showed ths symptom "f lack of thyroid secretion, such were about tlirce years old. family misfortunes made It ncciMsary to put the twins with relatives K> that they wire S3pa- at that time, and did n:t sec other or live icgsthej- Jor 13 [years, again CMI!II;J in conlacl when I hey were 1C years old. - • » Because of t.u-ir unfortnnate cir- tustasiues, they d:d not hnvs a good education, iltscontiuuin:; fhjir formal edufalion In the third grads. Utter they lcain;d to read largely by their own eirotls. . Ada married when she was n years old, ami Ida married when si-,c was 33 years o!:l. Because of Ihe dlirerencs in thsir crcumstanc- nfter maiTlnge, tit? fact that they | lived apart, onil ! nappy marriage : had a and the other a '•feit unhappy marmje, it, became i interc/sMug to Prof. H. H. Newman to siiuly tsese children la find out M'hat the effects of onvli-omnsnt i ml^it be- in contrast with the effects of heredity. , It was found "lhal both of tr.cse in the On the other hand A!I , ,, • most of her life in - a '"•'• lion. She had a va eluding seafood, considerable amounts C f "•(, from the lime wlien sl 10 '|j r .. t h ,_ • of iodized salt, used that V,it rl herself and for her ehildr/,, V-'f may have been rcsnonslblj f or t 'J (inferences of character. n About forty for cent O j many's foreign obligations i s „„,. In the United States, the renialrl dci- being distributed time eral countries. Her total . indebtedness js $f8]2000000 SC foreis CHURCH EXCUSES BY GEOKCiE W. HAHHAM I told Jim—that's my husband- that since we have not been out nnythlm; thfs year in the way ol church contribution or gifts, he shculd let in,? have the money to buy my Christmas things as 1 expect to shop early this year. 1 feel sure that the pastor of tha church we rightfully belong to, thinks we should have paid in something this year but .Jim and I both think it would not right for us to p.iy. in money iv we. don't go. That would start the idea lhal a person should pay whether they go or not, and uc there Advocate Class many who belong to the various churches and dor,| attend that would be expected Day and no doubt some O f til church collectors would have nor\l enough to ask them to pay, we do not wish io set such example and possibly have' so of them down on us YOU ' these people are so touchy''o must be very careful. Thai is nl only true In dealing with churl people but it is true in mail other ways. We owe a few bij (hat have only run two or thrl years. Jim -that's my husband! tays he doesn't like to drive oil new car only nights for fear nl marks might be made by some f SPRINGFIELD. Mo. (UP)-The Unllcd Stales now passes HV-K : laws than any ot!it.>y nation, suJ • then disregards from. Prof. .'j_ i" I Mcador of Jjrurv College •• i:d ' here. "Apparently we pass them for amusement," he adc!«t. Prof Meador said the territorbl syslcm cf representation, rather! than (he class system, vvns res-:e;i- ' sible for much of the hyper .-i-v In our coverninc'nt. ][ c l)rgc | j system v.-lieioby railroads, ag:i:-nl- (ure. labor, big business nntl o-.lier interest,'; would tlicosc men to represent them. "Thcr.? men would he sincoiir. They would rcprai-iH soniclhiir;. Now a cO!iEi'Co?raan from Missouri .stands lor nothing." The teacher lalso asserted '.hat l^ily issv.:vs no longer arc clearly defined. "A New York Republican," lie said, "has 'far more in ccinm:i:'. v.'ith a New York Democrat than with a California Kecablieau." GABR1ELLE Ej FORBUSH i By William To T. "C0v< A PACT'S. ,Tnuri'0 ea A GOT TO Do \T.' von COT Tc ^JSSSft^i)/: ^*®&&&^^y&. i:!:i:i.v CJ::I:K ron.-'.v T: > "} i:|iv:i:l ivllll (1 |lr oln^lK- :) v. IMC-!] j) HivinJcr ts cnnimLdL'J •in;;-.:* Ji (rain fur I.IIKK Ixlntiif, :i- I:, i.i'liiivi- lliurr.*"?lii"li:Mi"<!' I li'r li^iillir:!:-.-;-.- (»_,,,i f ,||, c j,m.,j. f I.IM),1 mid T(»i linvc . ..'!•.;• •; It:: VHS.«,,m' ll,.]r.i:m r:-|::.-;.::ili:;: n tr-jrapr.-,:, ii-rr-.inii' i:i.:::::..-:;Tt;r.T v.l(?i \vlicmi AvcriU Ini:ii". In i!i> IMI^-.IH-.SX: Mil. S'I'.IT. l..\.\:>i:il. :ul,!,:!rv.-,-M,-,n i:i:iiri~i.r it? 1 1: i- Krm Avrrlll «,>r[i, l' tn : M,\!IVI\ I'llA'lT. Cur.nrr sultiir (if l.!:ii!.r«. null l,l.l.\ *iltAI'(i;iM;.s. Si:V, IrHIi \%rJli'r <in ji Icrlurc Imir. Cr:^ :» .\mrx IniiuedlnltrTy HKiki'.t t:;':::j^-, Ht- <innvrrl»; \rllli lOiairiTi- r.v-M:-.v liri-nt.'.^i- (Jir Irl.ilini/m hnltt* .Stiilltinilrr il •Is Swelled fsy a Have HUTCIHNEON, Kn:\. ;UP>—"I Vi'.uit lo lend an hon-.'.M life since I have been convrrlod." raid n lelicr received ; by O. <;. Williams, Reno enmuy clerk. | Jn the envcloi:c was y. quarter, I ami Hie wrilcr, Abe Taios. cx- plainc<i that he had received tlio money f^r bounty on jack-rabbit eais :;?vc:al yea's ago. He faici iu tin- fella- Hat the rabbit:, .had been killed hi Mc- Phcrfon insiead ol Reno Comity. The law demands that bounty clal!».s be mnrte in th..i t<,uy in which tlie nuliiKtls 'are killed. iniiilt;. ('lull :n:il ilvcl:irr.» | n --,;,> u^ntlcuinn." II H UKrcril Iltnl l.-uunlu Ainni r:ivc <-.-irfj' rlic uc\r iiuirti- . J i":!: l:iir^ \i:iil!i:K d. rv ('[i!,'i U':UMT. I'r :i .^tiu:-;' r ..... LI nm ni1r;v, rliii- in (tlr-. In fi:iil nnt fc t-( r.Tn ;]iit. . l tin- l\vi» n i|ii:irrrl. ivlial tliL- Police Clear Up Pie Mystery COLOR ADO SPRINT,?. Col. • UP) — Police Ihiii!: Colorado Rpviiii!;,' ;v-- inystei'ic" an- : a'.vcd. Five times within a i,v.- niimlhs. baliei-y trucks owned by C. J. Bil- yfv havo beni b.'o-H'ii (i;:.'U anct looted of their pie co'-.i.-ni. Oil the h'.st alteinp'.. v-'''ice had ln:kouis stationed near iln- wag- or. behind t! v o b.iki-iy. As a rrjiili. four youth: isnsin'i in ac;c Uclvceu It! and -':. v/evo !: i.'t'd inio poiice co;n: cnargccl wil'-i the tl-:fls. The suspccl." denied tlviv guilt, b'.it police ciaSuu'd cyv-wiinesses could idrntify them. N<nv <;c> o.v \VITI: THE S'ror.v cn-M'TEn vnr fpOM AVKfllU, started violenlly. "Linda, do you really fling to Ih.^t v.-ild idea?" Ai-noyance at lus ov. u uen'oiisnc:^ sharpened j l::-i vciice. "After alt—heavens,! >:irl, do you thiui; we're liarbor- l.i:; ;i fe r a:iK of murderers?" "I'm not ra;;sins v you, Tom." J.iml.i xpoke coinp.issioiiatcly. "U i.-. l:ct and 1 Kno\v you'ro all fussed out—hut tin':! is serious. 'Io answer your question, f Uo. Pc^alhl one.:, anyhow." "ISiit the only o.ieo IHnily !.-ri- taled—thai v.e knov- of—were }':\::t aii'd Cousin Aiuo.'." "Oh. Ji'irvia alwajs bml a lem-1 Pratt follotvctl ilia qmsl'ion l\> an equally sfrnnge Klllc' laugh. "Your — husband permits?" IK ad(cd. . • • "Sure you don't mind my leaving you. Cousin Amos?" "Xot at all, my child, not at all. f should hate to feel 1 was interfering with your pleasure." From the table on which stood a glass of. water and a dish vrith apple, fruit knife and scrviclte neatly laid out, Cousin A11103 ou- hut the tone as usual bland anil deliberate. She received 110 answer. Tlie murmur ot Cousin Amos' voice slopped abruptly. They all heard an angry exclamation and then the other man's voice, curt, brief, emphatic. Cousin Amos broke In In reply am', then in Ibe i:fi a copy of | m o! "V.'liy omit your cr.ilncnt coua-1"Marcus Aureliiis" — r.ud liicn| ( l° or slammed violently and Pratt appeared at tho top ot the staircase ivtero he stood silent, breatli- iu?" i::<;u;r<il her husband cans-1 stalled slightly. Leaning forward, lir.'illy. "Surely a;iyo[:e «-!;o boasts ho throw a silk" handkerchief neg- oi hi.; iinc physifiiio and i : msclc ligcsilly over a larger book be- in S a lillle quickly. -i-.d ccild l>.r,l:!i and such sliould ucaili the leather-bound classic— "C o ra 0 t-v ably (o sJ!:;.i:=h up a little dug—]a trille too iicgliEently, thouglit Before 'n.-nv; u 'c:.-;?-. ithcr pan thai has beer. : 1 ! 1 h.yn:e tin:,'. u.'i>:>. uf.lily v,i;h v.avr.i \\. >.•.-. •: Ur;'.i vir.eaar -.:i; or away tlici'- -.vliicl; - been .in;] 1:1:; piY.-io'.::, dignity was bud' Liiirla w.:s determined not to ^iiarri'1. "I 1 . ji:;i[is. IHH rciuciiiher hr ivc:i£ iiiiit.ii,-,- last nlKtit when x- t!o;;;\ii id piny bridge .-.nd I dia- Liuda, whoso shrewd suspicions to something sprightly in the way of inoilorn fiction. "He is rather en old dear," slic min-n:nrcd at tho stair head ami i urged Linda. "We're all ready, Marvin!" I'or a moment ho dill not move. Thca, without answering, he cumo downstairs, face set, ej-cs dropped, and thn-sting clenched hands Into iii:,-tly her.ri, him snoring—he'il I do you hear that? Tho moment '::'tC' to In' ti>:d ho Fiinrcd. wouldn't lour b.icl j were turned, he, opened then frowned and laughed. "Tom,j] owcr "You'll pockets as • he reached the l.i 7—when we camu up hours I that casement window- on the bal- l"'tr." (cony! I especially asked him not Tina relented. "Yi-s—ho has a I lo - ' might have known he ri .^i 1 alili:. And. i:fici- all, he I wouldn't give it up so easily!" li.-.-:i't Hi.-.- teinpcr.'iniciil. A r.inn > "Voiir cars must bo pointed!" who wmi'i play cards hconiisc it lesrl.iiined her husband. "Why mi-lit cM-ite him nndftarr. a blood !«,- :;'t it anyise opening any win- iTt-siisire ami \vhci iv.c.'t get i:p lale'ck-w?" because Ihe early mornii: B [: mti \ -,'.,..,„„. Ulc partlclllnr Enml |,ro too precious to ini.--well. l |Tln ,, k „ t ,, d ^ hj hiv.khemls.osalothutihistimeL ivcs ,', lieil ^ torccrt . Wcll . } l,c misses being suspected." j ho]ic u ,, OCE]1 , t blow up a ratn lo . nfelit. ft won't slay closed—and he'll have to listen lo ft squeak b.n-1; an,I forth all night, Then I he'll wish he hanii'l!" As iliey started downslairs. rido with mo in the "I.'h-hiih. Uefore no «o rton-n tell m.o liou- we'll divide up to go o\\r lu die dajicc." ".\iij- w;iy you =ay. Iliuks." "Siippfifi; I tnl:c Marvin ivilli me lii I la- nurjfii'r anil you lake the l-hida ho.ird tho iloor oppo^ilej ro.,t In ih.? oihtr car. That all Cousin Amos' room open and i riglit -iith yen?" "1'crfcclly. I'll ;;o now and tell DoVoi about Cousin Amos.'' • * • AS thoi:^h anxious to make up lo hi r fur the, trouble of the. day. Linda's quests rallied so delightfully at dinner that she Jeit a ' surge of confident relict. ! Her conMuucc lasting. flivver," said Linda, being very cheerful and gay. "Tom will take the others. You'ro my special guest tonight." "Oh—ycsT' ho answered with n curious inflection and followed the question, after a second, by an equally strange little l.iugli. "Your—husband permits?" "Don't be a goose!" Linda slammed the door on her side viciously. "Marvin, you've belter sense than that!" "And you consider . " ; knew Hint Marvin was just behind ' iliem. At (bat second the old man safe from tlie contamination ot m.v presence?" "Marvin, what on earth's the maltcr with yon?" Linda was frankly astonished. "For heaven's sa!\e, get over it, whatever It Is. We. invited you to visit us na«l called "Mr. Pratt! Mr. Pratt!" : wc ' re E lart >'°" S""' c - Now, It you and the steps paused at his dnor. i "member, we're goins to a party. "What do you suppose. Cousin | , lvni " >'°" to cn i°> P yourself and nos wants ot him?" slie re-1' , lnli:n<l lo c " ioy "'*' si;lt - Now ;— •cled "Well—he knows we're wlllcl1 ot Uie channlns ladles that ; were hero last night will bo your j ilrst partner at tha dance?" "t ion't know — 1 hadn't her nfitr din asting. she rnn RUT several moments passed ana i thought." 111 3 votco sounded .<r ami stcipjic-d . J -* Marvin did not come. Once sulky, but more natural. In spite , . "'* ranni in a iniuui MI! i.iml.i called up lo him. a liflht yet ,'of he.- brisk dismissal ot Ills <iucs :hat Tom might bo jealous. . Tom Jealous ot him, indeed! A wonder the nun wouldn't use hl3 eyes. But tliat last heavily sarcastic bit about the contamination ot his presence-was off at a tan- sent. Perhaps he was just trying Ills hand it repartee. Marvin was certainly not cut out tor the light :ind amusing. Well, ho was talking "—your husband first. Hay I liavo the pleasure of the second dance?" "Oh, Marvin," Linda sighed. "You do date hack, my dear! Things aren't tho way they were n our childhood. First dance and second and all that. You jnst\J dance till you drop and oso i merges into Hid other.". FTE chuckled and seemed mors •*--'- at ease. "Yon sound as It wo wcro 50, Linda." "Wcll, I've passed my first quarter century. I love to say that— "t seems so positively elderly." Ho laughed outright. "And by :hat count, I'm going on my first lalf-ceutury. You remember I mvo several years your advantage." "You certainly haven't changed nmch, Marvin. But then you always were a grownup, solemn sort ot person." "Yes." Ho moved restlessly. 'nut you've rubbed that In a good deal, Linda." "Oh, sorry—!" She hadn't real- zed ho could ho sensitive about that holdoftish, atifi manner ot ii3. "I haven't meant to. Just the hang-over from feeling so ' very young and respectful first you hove upon my Now I look back on it, 1 must liavo treated you then as it you were—oh, fully as old as Cousia Amos anil far more, honorable." "Oh!" She, could not nnalj'7* i tono ot tho exclamation but ; agnl:i It fc.-oiighl n scnso of dla-; comfort. "U—is your cotiElu * j very ohl mnn, Linda?" "Not so very." She determined ( to go on ein'aklng lightly. "That is, not bo nn-fiilly. really old. IloJ likes to he thought old, so he can j ho thought young, if yon stc ' I mean. lie's—oh, middle CO suppose." She had rntlleil on because— or did she, only fuucy li—tlicrft was I something miniums nhoiit the El- | Icnco ot Ihe man he°ide her. what had Cousin Amos done to I him?-— lie DUG person sue had j thought spnrcd annoyance by tha exasperating ohl man. They hail-I turned Into Urn club grounds anil came lo a neat slop j lls t as the man's pilencc Hirer.Imed lo be- | como Etr.iincd. Tom swung tho hrsov car Into pl.ico beside hers. I Pratt had Just time to help her out, then held Iho door ot tho I sedan for Ihe others. "We do BCI huy nowadays." Ha Eccmcil to make a deliberate effort lo bo pleasant and Linda decided he wag conquering thp sulks. "Tliafs Just n step from your | place. Avcrlll. A few years ngo we'd have thought nothing of a fivc-miiuito walk down the road." "It's even shorter t: you cut through behind the clubhouse and come out by our garage as we ot-' ten do in the daytime." acrecil Linda. "Dill that's rough going at night, IJesldes, it's too hot tO[| walk." "But you can all nlghtl still, I'm sure—and bo as fresh as] a daisy at the end ot it. Remem,-,) b'er—" Pratt's voice lowered, ; though Tom heard Linda's is niw.ut as A hint . linn still dazed Its (AKs-.vcrs on liarli l>3;;f) !'. out of fu:.s;.lerat!nn for his sup- j to Cousin Amos whose roice went unmistakable bitterness. First she posedly ucscctbd healtu, ', praltliug on, tbe, words uaScardl i^d though'. Marvin was hintlDg)' little, laugh, ho did not catcb tb« words whlcl1 1 (To Uc Continued)

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