The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 13, 1934 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 13, 1934
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Page 12
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'THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS t 'THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W, HAINES, Advertising Kfonager So!e National Advertising Represent lives: Arkjinses Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago Don-oil, SI. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except, - Sunday EiUeied ns second clnss mutter cA ihe post 0/flcc nt Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Con»iess, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES ~" By carrier in ,'iie City of Blythevlllc, lao per week, or $5.50 per yenr, in advance. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per ycnr, $1.60 lor six months, 85c for three nionllis; by mall in postal zones two to six, inclusive, 16.50 per year; in zones seven nnd eight, $10.00 per year, payable In ndwince. Th d Referendum Whether or noi\ the federal government's cotton production control program and the Bankhoad act are responsible, Mississippi county fann- ers this year received ihe largest cash return from cotton since way back .yonder before world depression and mounting surpluses knocked the props from under prices. What the farmers of this county think about it will he reflected in the vote tomorrow on continuation of the Bankhead act. Without particularly liking the Bankliead act or the wny it has been administered .and without any firm conviction' that it. is sound from the standpoint 'of long time policy, the cotlon, growers Of this 'particular part of th« cotton bolt arc i;omg to cast their votes for 12-ccnl collon and agaiiihl G-ceiit cotton, and for $dO seed and against ?10 seed. That the cotton growers of any other part of the belt will take a different attitude is hardly believable. The farmers of the South arc • nol "going to vole against a,decent return for their labor and investment. The Bankhcad act will be upheld in Friday's referendum. That, in connection with the government's already announced acreage rental program for 1935, will dispose of cotton , production control tor next year. It will not, however, provide a permanent solution of the prpbleiii. AjiirlJ from Hie injustices and irritations {tint seem to be inherent .in the Bankhead act there must be considered the fact that without the voluntary reduction program with its benefit payments if is doubtful if the Bankhead act would accomplish much toward control of production. Those benefit payments are not going to be continued in- delinitely. But the need for production control will continue. In l|, 0 vcm . ahead cotton growers must reach agreement among themselves on a sound and workable plan for the permanent control of production. New Racketeer Rises- the Po/son Gossiper The gossip \ s always with us—has been, no doubt, since the pyramids were almklin^ But^ it has remained OUT OUR ~~ for present-day America to put gossip on ft paying basis and make a racket out of an ancient failing. Kcportcrs for the New York World- Telegram recently dug up IICWH of one of the oddest busJncsscM over invented. They found that there arc in New York certain firms, some of which have brandies in other cities, which will circulate rumors for you, for a price; rumors about your competitor, about yourself, about j>ome individual —insidious whispers thai will .spread from mouth to mouth idl across the country, untraccable and unstoppable. They Ijavc trained operatives who go about circulating such rumors. Some of them pose as. hotisc-to-liotise salesmen, and drop their propaganda in the ears of housewives. Others- filter about through hole] lobby crowds and travelers in railroad stations, dropping a word here and there to help the cause along. Anybody, apparently, can hire (heir services. • * • One large corporation has lost thousands upon thousands of dollars because rumor-mongers have persuaded people that employes of the linn were suffering from leprosy. Another, has taken huge losses because it has been whispered about that the firm lias made big donations to the German Nazis. This sort of work has been found useful'in. labor troubles. A strike in a large Connecticut dly was broken by sly propagandists who .spread Hit- word that the union leaders were crooks. A middleu'cstern strike failed after gossip-mongers let it be known that the plant would be moved .lo another city if the strikers were victorious. * » I'lots of this kind are impossible to trace. The victims may work themselves to a (Va/x.le trying to spread the truth, without -success. For there is a perverse .streak jif human 'nature which makes many people believe such rumors tcnaciousjy, no matter how many denials are broadcast.' Yet it is only through refusal to take any stock in gossip that this vicious kind, of propaganda can jbe checked. ' . , .' The next time someone confidentially, tells, you that such-und-such a firm employs diseased persons to pack- i'se its goods, or uses poisonous or adulterated materials in its product, or contributes to Hitler's war chest, or follows an anti-CathoJic, anti-Jewish, or anti-Protestant policy—remember that someone, 'way oil' in the background, probably has an ax to grind. ' Someone is trying t u piny yu(] fol . ., sucker. Don't let him. do it. —Bruce Gallon. I have no interest In maintaining myself in f> position that I did not solicit, -President Carlos Memlietn of Cubn. * f * The bisl. relief measures arc (hose assurances which the government can give la business that it is now safe to invest in ivw enterprise.,. _ Prcsltic)U Kc|lr} , R „„ of the V. s. Chamber of Commerce THURSDAY, DKCBMBEK 13. 1934 {ARK.)' COURIER NEWS (SIDE GLANCES ^ By George Clark "The trouble is, they'll probably just send UK the ;<>cks and handkerchiefs." THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson A $6,000 WAS MftDE FROM ENGLAND TO CENTRAL AFRICA TO SECURE A FEMALE SPECIMEN OF THE BUTTERFLY "" " : " DK.URYA ANTMACHUS. MANY CAN GROW .ON A YEARLY RAINFALL OF ' LESS THAN rw Tonight, each star will rise In the cast almost four minute earlier lan it did last, night. At the same hour, it will fee one degree farther est. Thus, as the season passes, till ttii: stars pins In review cross the evening sky. By Williams MOV/, THEDfi'f. GO«3D COAT .... AN t WOULV>W GO 'TO AV-L ive OUTGROWN VT, BUT IT'S STILL PEUFVC COMOVriON JUS' LIKE NEW, ITS PER SEARS, -reuu SANDY CLAVJS BROUGViT \T HEROES ARE NEXT: When Is a lizard's tall most valuable to him? Insulin Lengthens the Life of Child Victim of Diabetes «V UK. MOKKtS fWlElN MS nccMsary, since an excess ot Kdllnr, Journal of Ihe American 1 'f 01 ' "''" ™ M }\ ",' a " csccs -'' »' Medical Association, and of Hy. | susar '" lllc bl(x>l1 Rein, the Health Maga/inc ' rlli; liiulirst total number of cal- Discovcrj' of Insulin' has inatlc! orios tilloiv( ' (l for tho child with II ixxsbiblc for children, who have' tIlnl)t:lM i!i 1!)0 ° dl "'y- Bcyoml that tlie disease, lo live long and use fnl lives. However, there Is no disease affecting mankind in which life and dcntl> avc so close together as they arc in diabetes In children, uc- caii.se ihe failure lo lite intuHn when needed will result promptly in the apjiennince of the uncon- .scioiiMic.ss called conm which moves on Into dt-ath. The rcsjwn- .Mbllity. therefore, of every one connected with the care of the condition, including' 'pamH.s. nurses and doctors. Is great. Diabetes is nire In infancy and finite Infrequent up to the ai;c of the diet of the diabetic child differs little from tiic well-balanced diet of the normal child, and it avoids all extremes in .sugars. * v- a In giving insulin In such cases the brat method Is lo use the least' possible (tally amount. Frequently these children get nlong with two injections of the insulin daily hut ill some cases three arc required .All overdose of i 1)s ,,i in rcMll(s In n serious condition—namely u lack of Misnr in n, 0 blood, which produces severe symptoms. Ewrv- one associated will-, tj, c P j,i)d , m ,st be Informed concerning these " """•• '"•'• includes HI;I;I.V H mi K TODIY AN.\ HOM.IHTKII, ,,r«lt, DM,) .u, JirrjikN irr (.'JiiCiiiieuifjii «i TH.VV MICKl.ll. romnS'JliVVt- l«l, bri-nutr ol III, rfrfuklue mnl lie tic rut irr«|Hjn»ll,llliT. 'I'tte nmue Our l-U'lUll Jfj-;.v».t(,i, wtnllhy mill |>r ..... lui'iil, loor.iv MOW VALLUM III;,\M-:TT, hi. MlllU'rr, li«« divrln'j iCgt, niij I I'll, lifr rviTMhliik- I* over In- Ovi-i'li Ilinu. Ann mid IVtfr, Ijolh liriir|.*l|.k :iml LUfilllualoiu.J, int-vt In n *<•*- inuriuil. ivhfji i-tiri n»k> lu-r m m:itey Mm, Ann tilcri-M. Tln-> n r,- tiinrrleil ilinl nliilit nncl KOI on I for Klurhlti. Tln.-y »j>r/nj ftrl<-r;il ttvi'k* (tivre luin- I'lll lit, HI ivirr [> on I led In, mi- HKnln llt'i-mm- at liusJiiffti.. All ,,i <h<! !t<-iiiliill Cnmllr ux««|ii I'rlrr 1 * >.lKli-r. MII.I.ICUXT. «nul) Ann. Mllllreni decldm la Kite « iliinci- lo hilroilurr Ann In MDi-lcty. Arm li-iiniK !!,;,< Valeria Hill lie ,iiu,,,,-_- «liu Kin-mil. NOW CO OS \yiTII 'nil; STOIIV ClfAPTER XIX A NN salJ, "Ves, Vnlcria's Invited. ^Slio lie.ird about (lie parly nui! tolil Mlllicoiit sho hoi)eil she wouldn't he excluded. Vnlerla satd s/io ivnntcd to lio friends. MIHi- cent thought tliero was notlilng to ilo lint ask lier." "So lliafg it!" Sarah Lrealhcd. "She can nglit better close to you. nnd with less danger o( discovery. Aim, dear, can't you see whnt's before your very nose?" "I certainly can. Whleli reminds ma it liecils |ioiv<!crlne." Ann turned toward tlie bedroom anil Snrali followed. Wlwn the diii'r was closed Ann banded Sarali the imckagc sho had beou holding. Sarah untied the tlbsuc wrappings .and lilted out one exquisite undergarment after nn- otbcr. When she cauio to I he beautiful ivory satin negligee (cars giillicrcil In her eyes. "Aim, I can't hear it. (letting nil these lovely tliingH for myj trousseau when you've becu sj un- hapiiy— " "No, I wasn't unhappy— tlial is. not terribly unhappy, Aiirab. Potcr 1ms teen wonderfui. It's jusL thai I feel I'm living In ii sort of dream. Of course." her voice broke. "I liad planned cvcryrhiug cliffercntly. I had always expected to have a real honeymoon, not a uuiko-bollevc one. To sptnd (t \villi someone who really loved mo anil soincouo — " Silo did not finish, but began powdering her noao furiously. Sbe had- been nbout to say, "and someone I loved." But loyalty to Peter silenced lier. Sarali said, mectini; Ann's eyes in tiio mirror, "you might as well tell all. darling. Yon won't lio see- 'ing me every day; now." "Peter's wonderful. Harali. The Lest frieml I ever had." "friend! Who wants a friendly " "Ho look a huge apartment and has servants all over the place. Sometimes I Ihinl; 1 would lio a hit happier it I bad work lo do— Utd 1'ctcr." I«onely, thought Sarali. She's lorribly lonely. That's bad — for I'eter. * * 4 ALOUD, she Buhl. "I liopo you'll keep your eycn ojicn. I bet Valeria liciiuctl will. Anil I have nn idea tlie 'family would rather hnvc her, wilh all her meanness. [finn a rank Interloper. It's the inbred snobbishness ol people whoso families have always known each other. Your ancestors'may Inivo come over In iho Mayllnwor Ann, mil It wouldn't make ant difference to Hie Kendalls unless theirs wcro on tlio some boat. I wish old I'eter was on your side. Ho would bs a whole regiment (or you." "Ho's refused to see me. There's nothing I can do." "There Is another side to Mrs. Kendall's attitude," Sarali said. "Peter Is tho only one, who Isn't her child. I Hiipposc you know thnt. Peter was only three when she married )iis f.-itlier. MJIIIcont was bora within two years nnd several years later tho twins came —Carol and Don." "Yea, I know," Ann said. "Peter told me the family history. He seems very fond of them, particularly Carol." 'Hin. I cnn't say t admira Peter's laslo. Everybody thinks she's an awful snob." 'Totcr (lilwlis slic Is m/suuder- fitood, and kicking against Iho traces makes her stem arrogaul •mil hard. Ilo says sho'sVeally ihe incst of them ull when you know ler well." "Wbon's the party?" "Thursday niglu. You and Mac iniel be Euro to come." 'Mao In full dress!" Sarah smiled. . "I'll threaten him will, that." "Hut you will come?'* "1 won't promise. Send me one if those swnuky 1,-vitalions hough. I want to frame It. Im- iginc being invited to a party ;ive)i by a Kendall! Van never an lell what will harden in this vorhl." Ann laughed. "I feel the same «iy," sh'j confessed. "1 walto up sometimes nt night anil mm on bo ifglu and look al the mag- u'ficence. i want to ptncli myself 'J see if it's irue." Sarah told Mac. when they were alone together, that sbe felt -n tor bones something would happen at Millfceiit's dance. "An^ I'm hotting on Ann," she said. "She's clever ami spirited Shell give the Kendalls a run tor their money and outwit Valeria ReuucU, too." "That Is." Sarali sai.l slowly, "it Ann puts her he-art In tlie light—" ahe had just remembered thai Ann had not mentioned Tony. It wasn't a good sign. As for Tony- -if he started inch. g trouble for Ann. Siarali told herself, she'd shoot him. The child had troubles enough without Tony stepping In and compli- eating things further. ^iVA' was reading tho note lliat had come, hi tin morning mail. Tony's note. ' ' ; ' Tho maid h.-id brought the nuiil to Iho hrcakfasl room, handing the tray to I'eter. He had gathered Ann's mail, mostly Invitations, into n s'aclt nnd handed i: to her—not missing the one envelope addressed iu a mascuMne baud. Ann's heart misscil a beat as she opened Tony's note. "Delated congratulations," she Si;id. addlne bravely, "from Tony." She ilid nol hum! Hie loiter lo I'elor and bo did not ask to see It. It rend: "No lale suppers, no early morning rides in old cars ami tasicabs. no nothing. I can't sny I congratulate you, Ann. but you ileserve It for being so damned jealous. When you're fed up, give me a ring. I'll bo wailing. Tony." Aim opened another envelope Out fell a clipping, with one para' graph boldly red-penciled: "Wonder If a cerlaln nian-about-towii's Imsly mnrrlago was Ihe result ol a fit of pique, and K the reatiemi ivllli whom lie. ankled down the aisle will be able lo disprove Hie old saying that gentlemen prefer blonds . . . we wonder." Ann's faco was sober. 1'etor iisliod, "Mind If I see that. Ann 1 ;" . Ilo read the clipping, Ills face white. "When I get my hands on the man who wrolo this—what n tllrty trick!" Ilts eyes were blazing. Ann broke In breathlessly, "Oh. Peter, you wouldn't. Nobody pays any attention (o 'fllgh-I.ife'." "Hal everybody reads ft," Pelcr iaid grimly. 'Teter, I coulcln'i bear ft if yo j did any til Ing about It. Umvbody would be talking then." "Ouoss you're right." Paler said. Ho crumpled tbe cl'ipplns In iis nand. "Sure you won't let it upset you?" "I won't give K .-motlie;"* thought." Ann said. "Unless you need your car, why don't yon If- Kraua drh-e you down! I'|| nkk you up thin afternoon." "I thought you'd be busy set- :iK ready fvr Hie party. liuytng a dross-—" "It's bought nnd waiting." * » • (KTI-JK was stnnding uy her chair, smiling ,towu nt tier. Ann. In tier simply tailored brown jersey wilh tile starched white collar ..ml cuffs, made a. pretty plc- .ure. Sbe never appeared ut ircakf.ist in ncglisees, but was ilways dressed in some- simple, ai- tractive inoriitng frock like ibis. Once when ho had remonstrated wilh her. Ann liail salt, •You always dress for breakfast. Why shouldn't I?" "It's different wilh mo," he :ahl. "I'm on my way lo work." Yet. he realized he liked seeing Ann dressed for breakfast, fresh is a rose, her bronze hair tucked n a small soft knot at tho buck of hor head. "Well. j',.j on," lie saw. "I von't inke ihe-car. You're spoil- 3 Ills. Anil.'' On Hie way' to liio office lie bought about the v:ay Ana nari intended, to ignore Hie covert Ilirust in the scandal sheet'. He'd itake his life tbat she was Ihe quaresl. falrcal—he causlil hlm- -elf up.' No use in.putting Ann ot, i pedestal. V She was playing the gnirit' quarely, of course. Sbe had been vondertul on Hie trip. It had been ncmorablo in many ways, tictliiu; IP early, with Ihc'mlst still thick in Ilic lake. Swimintng'willi ber iioso last warm days before they efl. Ilo had nover seen anyono IE Ibrllled over things. Ann W'lls U3i a kid. A darned sweet kid. [t occin. ..1 to him that the note \iin bad received was perhaps uorc. dis'.iirlihiK to her tliau Ihu niiiK. His mould sot in grim ine.-i al Ihe tbouglu. And iheu almost laughed at tbe sheer ibsurdlly of his feeling. He hud married Ann because bey were '-otb ut a high cmo- lointl nhcli ilial night, and be- ilse both of them were hoping forget. Forgcttins this cbnp vas Ann's business, just as tor- lotlliig V.-ileria was his. \V:ir, 1:? forgetting her? Peter lonestlv didn't know. (To IJc Continued) County I'rosrcutnr ;it 2G TRONTON, O. (UP)—At 26, Roy . Henry will lie Lawrense County's new prosecutor. Henry, a Republican, was elected in the recent icncral election. At 25, Gwynn Sanders, In Union County, Ohio, vns prosecutor three years ago. Historic. Hall UnrJicd Doici SANDUSKY, O. (UP) - Historic Wheelers' Hall, where Jenny Lind once sang, where Charles Dickens .spate in 13-12, and where William Henry Harrison appealed to northwestern Ohio for support in his presidential campaign, was leveled f by fire recently. Turkish Judges lo Oel Prize ISTANBUL (UP) - A Turkish .advocate, Lufti Fikri Bey, who disu : recently in Paris, has left-dircc-; .lions that an annual prize of $300 ', 'be paid to the Turkish judge who gives the fairest verdicts and in- ' spires the greatest respect lor law A persons pulse rate over a per- | icd of time may vary from 10 to' 15 beats a minute without cans- ( ing particular reason for ering him abnormal. WERE, HEBE, ALVIH-DRAT IT, PAY HEED/ YOU ASKED fV\E TO DELATE MY EXPLOITS, WHEN i WAS SERGEAMT HOOPLE OFT\-VE "ROYAL NORTHWEST MOUNTED POLICE SO USTEN /--WHERE WAS i^?-^on YES- ON THE TRML OF HATCHET PETt'.THE: •BU"217:A"RD-^_AN-D THE "BITTER TEETH ?f,.T H& "BEKRTRAP WERE STARTING TO ^ v " 'OY |V\Y ANKLE:, /XNt> THt BULLET HOLE SHOULD^ WA s ^ETTING VTCHY--BUT YOU KNOW THE CODE., LM}-A rVVOUNTY GETS HVS MAN/ 'BROKEN ARt/\ SORT OF r/\E, \N-PRX\NC3 OPEN THE-BE; TO WHEiKE YOU "FOUGHT OFF TH' WOLP "PACK. , THEM SWAM IN TH~ - — .,^, .,,, ,, U i Jijj, mi_- rloil belivccn 3 and 12 years. Tlie structure of the body, or lack of certain purls responsible some i,m - lll(l - v «>« neicdtlary connection. the control of riiabotc its parent;, and nurses. With the use O f Insulin more mid more children are developing to advanced years, nnd there is some hope in the Ipct that occasionally the development of the gland called tiic pancreas is surh ,, ,,•„ : However, the d l; " l " lc . -amc time, of cours:, However, the d l;lbcUc novvr eat more fw dll , d - thar, >utlc . , , ''' P " " le <lla - GOfA& "BEAvYEH FAY ATTENTION, AWIN cdJuST "ROUTINE

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