The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 4, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 4, 1935
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE fOUE K, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS .THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - THE-COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS > 0. B. BABCOOK, Editor H. W. HA1NEB, Advertising t ' Bole' National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, In<5,, New York; Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Knusas oily, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mutter »l Uio post o(!ic<; at 'B)y-tliovlH«, Arkansas, under act o( Congress, October 9, 1917. Served By the 'United Press SUBSUHHTION RATES By carrier In the City ot Blylhevlllc, 15c per week, or 50.50 per year, in ndvancc. By mall, within a racius or 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; by mull lu postal zones two to sis, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Cottons Salvation Tin 1 cotton shippers arq Ijiivk ;it> Washington, waging war upon Hit; cut- ton control.pvogi'iiin. Tlio duparlniuiil of agriculture is busy answering their attacks. From this distance! it is hard to see where arguments of cither .sitle throw much li^'ht on the problem. George Morris, whom tlie Commercial Appeal sent to Washington' to give the folks at home the low-down on events there, devoted a column or so Saturday to reporting the contention of the shippers lhat curtailment of American production ami pugging of the American price have had an adverse eli'ect upon American cotton exports. It is true and important., but so obvious (hut nobody but a department of agriculture cotton expert would contend otherwise. It most certainly does not follow, however, (hat (he Hiing to do is lo lift- the lid on American production 01 even to end Much price pegging us is nuotveii in the present i2-ccnt. loan. If the price of restoration of America's old place in the world cotton trade i-s -sale of American cotton for less mcnej than it takes to give American producers a decent living we had bcttei forget- about foreign markets'. If (he shippers, and the producers, and Ihe department of agriculture experts, would think the problem, through —at, some of .them have—they would recognize that salvation for the American cotton industry anjt for the millions liopcmient upon it for livelihood is to be fuund neither in the present piognuh nor in a return lo what we had before it was inaugurated. 1'ro- tlutttion control alul price-lixing arc otiangling the cotton export industry ami choking oil' the outlet for halt of our- normal production. But control and price-fixing were necessary to save the'cotton producer from ruin. What can be done about it? Just one thing. Tear down the larill' bar- nei;, (hat on the one hand add substantially to the American fanner's pioduclion costs and on' the other hand dc e tioy Hie buying power uf his foreign customers. That is (he program on which all who have an interest in the American cotton industry should unite, instead of quarreling among themselves. If it. can bo accomplished there will be prosiwrity for cotton producer ami cotton shipper. If it can- OUTOURWAY~~ ~~ not be accomplished we might as well resign ourselves to a gradual reduction of our cotton production to lit domestic requirements. Ed Gump Speaks Whatever otheij faults and weaknesses he may possess,' Kd Crump, political boss of Memphis and Shelby county, cannot be accused of lacking political sense. His attacks upon the proposed Tennessee sales tax, published yesterday, may have behind il .somclhiiu/ more than affection for the dear people. We cannot speak for Mr. Crump's motives. We are certain, however, lhat ho spoke the sentiments of a largo majority of iho people of Memphis and Twi- nosHCi!. Where is a leader lo speak similarly for the people of Arkansas, which is also threatciwd with » .sales lax? iNol long ago tin: voters of llii.'i state gave an overwhelming majority lo a constitutional amendment which (hey were lold would curb the power of llic legislature to burden them with additional taxes. Now they learn thai .they are protected against increased rates on existing taxes but not againsl new taxes. But members of Hie general assembly will be wise lo recognize that the vote on that constitutional amendment, while technically creating no burner to Ihe levying of « sales tax, was nevertheless an expression of popular protest againsl additional taxation of any kind. Thai 'Stomach' Tax Tliu poor man is not the loi'sollm 1,1:111 in Tennessee. Tho IciflsliUure Is > remembering liitn citul It 1ms iiiincd u blow :it wlinL llic prize fighters call his "bread buskut." It tlio tax were to come out of pockctuooks alone, we wouldn't kick so much—but it is coming from (lie .stomachs .of (lie |»or. Muiiy who pay It will hiivc to cat loss in u lime when (hey )i !IV c eaten less Hum ever bcfuic. Some propose this in the namo oC "roller for rail estate." Holier llmi pills (lie burden on' those who" own nothing but their winkly pay envelope, null ilun'l always linve that, Is unjustifiable. Others propose 11 in the imnu; of V'cihicn- Uoti." A bill which seeks to "cdilcntc", tlie poor to do with less food than they have now is not (lie kind (lint Tennessee newls. The ediieiitioiml interest.'!, instead ol favor- Ing Uils kind of. taxation, should i>c rinhliny it. . — Memphis I'ress-Scimltnr. MONDAY, KUHUUAHY .1, loan Slufce it snaiuiy; I musi look nice for the (;ir(S. —Cupt. Ivun 1'oderjiiy, lo photographers. * * * Tile riiguetl individualist is Die only ono who lias Anything to contribute lo tho nock, He Is a.- raro blid niul nothing sliuukl be (lone to sup- lirew or disconruBc him. —President Oeorgc 1(. Ciillcn, of Colgate University. * * * The individual is nothing without llic stale. —Ur. irjnimiir Schadit, economic diclntov ut Oeriniiny. t believe Hint in the future the flying' or loitt jllslnucc:!. Wlong ^ the sliiU —Cant. James Mollison, fanioiw flyer. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark j- - £>i^ /w : ' ' ' ' • ' "Not now, dsirlinjr, your fiither has jjot me all upset over the .Japanese situation." By Williams I JUS' WAMMA SHOW VOU HOW SHE LEFT TH 1 BATHROOM— C 'MOW SO I WON'T BE HOUl.Ep.eP AT AW BRoWBEATEW PER LEAViW TH' WET SOAP iw TH' WIMDOW-SILU TH' WARSH RAG —WELL .SEVERAL THIN6S-C'MOM/ DON'T WORRV/ YOU'LL NEVER FOR ANY SOAP BEIMQ WET WITHOUT AM EYE WITNESS-. ^ WHV,'"MOTHERS GET Cw/ous WORLD 'Cr ENLARGED PICTURE OF SWALLOWTAIL BUTTERFLY CATERPILLAR, SHOWING THE FAKE EVE-SPOTS WHICH SCARE . AWAV ENEMIES/ AN AVERAGE SIZED OAK TREE EVAPORATES ABOUT /SO GALLONS OF WATER DAILV, THROUGH THE SUMMER /MONTHS. £j 1935 BYIiHSESVIC£,IKC. LIGHT RAYS TRAVEL FDR MORE: THAN Q ANINUTES IN CROSSING FROM THES6//V TO THE EARTH, AND THEY TRAVEL // MILLION AI/LES A MINUTE. The sun .seems lo Iw very fin 1 iiwny, Init wlu-ii cutiipnivd witli other liirs, it becomes n next door nciylitor. Mount Wilson iislroiiomc-rs recently siiuccMlctl in iiicaaiii'ing the distance lo ;i ucbub in llic coiistcl- iition of Bootes, niul found it lo be Kl'OO.COO.OBO.OOO.daD.OOO.OOa.OOa lilies nwny. NEXT: How Ions is ;i ilny on rarlh? Variety of Foods Is Just As Important as Quantity f.M.K \\\ f .ai>KHSOTi, preti? anil '~\\ t (iork» In a bilk tulll. She (mil lit-r ltl->enr-olJ Urolllrr, HtlJIj. AUliliurl lljrfr Invnltil futlirr. ivorltH In llio mil! n«k» Gule lu nlnrrr liltti. She promliv* to give Ulfti an unbvvcr In u few dayi. littler lltal fveolns Calr foe* hlailhJK on the river, coca lhrou£h Hit' 11! i- n»>l t» rcurtifil b7 II1IIAN Wl5$T.llOUl-i. \vlio»e Inllicr. .IDIV ilcnd. liulll f'i» mill- llrlun n>k> Cllle lo'ivnll nlille he Ki'l* I)' 11 i-,'Lr Ijllt HliCN Me rclurnn the !• llrlnrt linn coatc tittine alter two rear* lo 1'lirln, convinced he elm iievrr IIL- fin ilrtUl nutl cuKcr lo KH lu %vurk lu Hit mill. VICKY TIMTl"lli;il, ilnii^litcr at ItOII- IJIIT TIIATCHKH. eor.erul mnn- nt;cr at i\it mill, Br-tifxneM 'o cup- II VAIL- llrlitu, Jlrlitli M-C* Gitlr In flic mill ftml rcl-UHIll7V!l llfr. \L-Xt evening lie KN|;:» If lie rtlll \vnlU IIODLU ivllli Iti-r- <;nlc rcliiM-s, IJEII SltMi? AL'«M Iticlii l'»fri'l]u-r uail Inter Bile tutd i.imclY. Giilc 1 Koes fckuliii;: ti£r:iln. Sin* lui-ufc Itrliiu uiLil lln-y Kkuie ti»Ki'llit-r. lie tiiktt her lo meet KUW CO OX WITH TI1I3 STOltY CIlAPTBn XVI OU1AN went on. not waiting for an answer. "We'll skate up Iho river," ho m.'.'l. "maybo as far as the Kntton UriUyo. It's sinoolh all tlm way. they say. Anil solid—" When there was no answer he turned. "Seo hero." ho said, "you're not gallic to bay yon won't come? Not doing the disappc-nriog act again when' we'ro just jjettlng ncqunlntcd?" Gulo said. "No—" "You'd better not," llrian said heartily. "What time shall we make 112" The, cauipfiro was only a bed ot smoking embers now. llrlan turned his heel on a balt-lmrueil bit ot drift wood and looked up. dale had moved farther Into tlie shadows. She aahl, "t uhouMn't COMIC—" "Why not?" "Bicau.se 1 shouldn't," ulio lold him. "Doesn't liouin! like a yooil reason to me. I3o you mean you ilon'l want to?" "I didn't say that." "\\'cll, look' here, you anil I went to school together, didn't ivc? We're in-aelically old friends. I'll lict we linow a lot of tho same people—" "Ves." slie agreed. "I suppose we do. But we're not lu school now. 1—t can't stay iunl tall; about il any luiiyer. I've aot to go—" "Not until you tell 1116 when I'm Kolns l" see you again. What am I io do? You won't talk to me ai llio mill. You won't let me walk homo,with you. Can 1 come lo your house?" V "A'o." she snid ([iiickly. "Oh, no. you mustn't tlo thai!" "But 1 want lo BCC you!" He was near enough lo wucli lier. (hough he did not. "I like yon. Clalo Henderson. 1 liko you a lot—" The ilark la'jhcd were lowered. Her face, hi Uic darkuess, waa only an oval of misty-while. Oala did not speak Cor a moment. Then she said slowly, "I'll—try to conic, i can't promise for sure." "Whai lime?" "Tho same liiuo ay loiiigbl." "I'll bo waiting," he assured her. Gale slewed out on llio ice. She aald, "It'o only a IHt| 6 WIT , IT io s a. m ara ies worse—" boat liouso. I'd rather you didn't (Jalo '.vas out of bed. In aa Instant, come with mo." rummaging for her slippers. Slie "Vou'ro sure you'll be all right?" caught up an old flauncl ilrcsf "Of course I will! Good ulgnt." rone and threw It around her. "Oood night—" "What's happened 1 .'" she demand- She skated rapidly, but II cd. "Is II—" "1 don't know exactly." Phil lold conldu't have beeu llio oserciso thai made her chuck* glow so warmly licr. "lie hasn't ever been liko aud set her pulse to pouudlng. It tills before. He says lie eaii'l get conlilii't Imvo been Iho exorcise that put tho star-shluo in tlie gray eyes. TMIE lamp iu the liring room was *• uitrnlng ns Galo came up the front walk. Sho let herself In the honso and her falhcr looked up from tho book ho wa-j reading. "Have n good limo?" ho asked. "Yea. Tho Ice w:ui liko etaes." "Many pirating?" "Quite a few." Slie .went Into the kitchen:to dry her skates and put them away. When sho camo back she asked, "Phil hasn't come In yet!" "No." .Gale returned lo the kitchen. A faw minutes later sho was tack. "V iliink I'll go to bed." she said "Is lucre, anything you want?" Her falhcr shook bis head. "Co on and ret your sleep." he saiil. "I'll rc.-.d a littlo longer. Maybe Phil will come—" Gale turned Into the littlo box- liko beiiroom. She slipped out of her clothing and pulled. a gown over her head. Thou slio stood before the square, old-fashioned mirror and brushed her hair. Fifty strokes on either side. Presently sho put out tlio light and crept between Iho covers. H«t It was a long time before sleet. 1 ca/uc. Over and over Gale told licv£clf. "Tbcro can't bo any harm lu It—Just golnjr .Jug. I ivon't 'do It again.' of course. Hut just this once! He Isn't a bit like people think, lie Isn't n snob aud lie doesn't put on aim. He's been all Iho places I want to go and seen (ho thingu I waul lo see. and he's fun to talk lo. It's silly lo make so much out ot something that's just-nothing at all." They were perfectly Koort areii- inents but they couldn't quite silence tho clear, small voice thai objected. "You shouldn't have done , it: you linow you shouldn't have tnlher opened his eyes again Slow I promised to meet him tomorrow." . Gale repealed the arguments anil j added some now ones. And nil ihe I time she was seeing llrian Wcsi. more .us lie stood looking down ai licr. hearing him say, "I like yon. Galo Henderson, f like you a loi—" CUE couldn't forget .flint: It v.af ° sonic-thin!; lo keep lightly In tier hciirt mill cherish, something co "It's Dad. I'm afraid lie's worse—" tils, breath." Galo wasn't listening. Slie flew down tlie ball to the front bedroom. "Katlicr," she said, "what is It!" The big man, lying In the bed, gasped hoarsely. "I—can't- brcalhc." bo said. Gale was down on her knees bo- side Iilin. Once uioio the sharp, wbcczluy sound came. "Can't—get —my breath." Tom Henderson ic- pealed. "Here—" He put his hand on his chest, as though to Indicate where the trouble was. Gale said, "Phil, help me!" Together they lifted their' fallier. propplug pillows behind him until he was halMyltig, half-silting. | 1)UT llio wheezing continued. Galo bad never heard anything like it. "You'll have to get Doctor Can-." slio told her brother—and she could not keep her voice from li-erabling. "Hurry, hurry as fast as you can. Phil—!" Ho mumbled somell.'ing and disappeared. Tho sharp, rasping noiso came, from tho bed again. "Air." Tom Henderson said. ") —want—air—" Gale pushed the window sash us high us it wonlil £0 aud the cold night air swept into tho room. Slio pulled her robe more closely about her. moved toward tlie tied. "In that better?" Her father nodded. Blio heard llio outer door closo aud know that Phil was on his way. Tho dccla^ta home- was on the other side o[ town. Phil could telephouo from the store on tho corner. No—ho couldn't. It wouldn't be opeu at this time. 13iit tho Nicolettia imd telephone. He could wake them. Tom Henderson's eyes were closed now. lie lay back againsl the iilllow and tor ono terrifying moment something icy lightened about tlie girl's heart- Then her color camo back into llic sM'3 "Maybe something hut to drink would ticln," she sulil. "I'll iix it —H won't iiiUo ;i luonienl." -She inirrlcd lo Uic kilclnn. lighted Uic lire ;lnd got oul a saucepan. In ;i-few luiohicrus she was back wiih a pitcher o( hot milk ami a cun. "It you'll try lo drink this. .Father.", sho said. "I lliiulc il may make you feel belter." could not drink the seemed too prccfous tliat .she was afraid to . i !ut lako it out aud examine it closely even here in the darkness.: ' jimie'ii'foY ,,,.,, - She went to sleep at last, dream- [brrailiiiii? continued. The girT, ing of a pair of dark eyes lhat | listening, 'thought that tbo breath- wcro serious ono moment and;ing sourjdcil weaker, moro labored. laughing at you llic iiuxt. hearing • There wns .no other sound in tho a voice Unit was low-pitched, a i room—only 'iho : -harsh, tortured trilio husky and e.scilinj;— [struggle for brealh. It was I'liil who'awakened licr. j Gale pressed lief hauijs together. Slio felt tils Hand on ucr-wuTuml! iwisMiig them, unaware'ot 'Iho pain, saw ilia [flniiglc. ot yellow llghi ( "If ihe 1 doctor'wouw'only conns!" shining Ihroiigh tho doorway. 1 5 | lc prayed. "If he'd onlv come!" "You'd better gel UD." Phil said. I (To'lie Continue!)) The Editor's Letter Box .iiiil corn inny i-nine from P;uv- . iH'l-li. Yarbn) niit;]lt funilsh tlici canned liniu bc;itis and" flit. 1 okm.i if you so desire, may have Irem irniiiicil over n Nuiiibcv Nine fire. iliiil, Ihe ii|Hiils :u;(i onions, which complete the sttw. the relief; tloesn't furnish. 'Hint's up lo yoii.i Now how to get tlicsc last li couldn't say, for wo left them out! our stew today. But we had! unolhcr fuel, 3n .ijiiijuns of ijr;ivy in every 'Ikiiir'siidk'.'I suppo.si; this all sounds silly lo you, but this talk ot progress .snumls silly too. K<1 Milliorn, : •" Hfytlievillc. Ark! >;KA ^slcw To the editor:) Ju.st linishcd a dinner of drouth cattle stew, and am passing the reci|ic aloni; to of you. Of I-OIII-M: you si{;n ii[> and EIIA lii.sciiits unit "(iiwkixl iiuitc 'a! |:i:t on rrlinf In-toic you get your few, wliich Is Kuiiiclhini; mine l| Wilson citnncd liccf. 'I'hc toumtocs'siiRgcst to you. Ami Mr. Editor,i l-'ri-ak '.t'ulf' )(urn OUO.NTO, Wis: (UP)— A Jlolslcin cow.oil the farm ot William Hnn- EOii. Jlaplo Valley,' recently guvs Wtlli. to,.a Uyo r lu'ii(Icd, iiix-ltsyKl cnlf. riiiir of tile lEgs v.'erc hind lu«s. Wsiliirr cow- nor calf lived. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Aiieru nit. Moiini.s Dilitor, .limrnal of llic Amrricaii jE ro "P il '-° If'licul Association, an,i r.f [macaroni, as well IfyKi'i.'. HID llcallh Was.'mi em and Jenisli (iicl.;. Tin- Italian I ••'— : - allowed much move! as vermicelli. I >& '- food for their health ihini are ninny ol us who are frrc to niakfj up our own diets. The baskets of fowl (li.siribiilcci lo the poor each month uenrrally contain not only the c.'Wiuiiil [utd miiiirciminls In liie v,ay ni proteins, eaiixi-liydriites, fat;, mineral sails, ami vitamins, but ihi-y also mrel Ihe varying ajipctiit.-, ( ',[ the (iiltCI'L'Ilt UlCCK OV iJIOlljKi of (icdjllc. Yet a study of food cunmmcd in icsljiiriinUs shows that people i>iiy less of meal, potatoes. ;uiti lna\y foods, and jnofc of do;i'.:;;;, Not only do pconfc on iijuf g f \_ a more wholesome selection ol loo'J but they get H accoidiliB to ihciv laslcs. {-"iirtlionnpri-. Die mother ill each family is nr^od lo crt MS iniicli eslrn tnilt, vc-f;c(iihlci, fur's nntl :n)Jk us .'.lie wn. J These arc nccc:-Mivy [ur r-ruwlii and repair ol tifsiie. iK-sidi-i 1110- vlillns energy iii-ct» rl i y <,, ^,. c|) Hie body »l \iuil;. In IJItnuii Hie relief ci'i'imi'-wn has developed lour ituiuiaiil" dl- ctarics plrinnei! loi' teven in tael , urc (Ill-id:i| into spii£licttl month. The geiu-r:i! diet |irovi:i:,s f|iiau- litlcs of navy heans, ivliich (io net aniiein in (lie southern ditl. The Jewish li ,t tllniiniiics pork linn fcciin.s, hut dors linvi" : , (; O(K| i'l- lowaiu-e of Ijtna iio;ins. Moreover, (ho Jewish diet list includes four ram of KiHliiKs. to Ilirte in llic Italian lisl, and two in the i.uulh- ern list. In cow i ;i!, i, to then; ailDWaiiw.s. the southern lisl luthiriw. fov.v poniuls ol till liorl;. siiu [lor!; doci nut appear at all on aiiv ot the other diet lists. Bcnetil lo inir niitiiuuii cotni'S not. from the foods 'i;it, :. r .- listed or prcsctibrd. 01 even v,h;ji, is.ln- duricd in the IKI;[;H. d-livcvrd nt llic door. but. lioiii v.iiii i : , ii.clual- ly culcn. Mun-y :,|xn! | 0 r fo-jit that is not inUn i., v f toiii'ic, wasted. I'\)r this |r..i:i,,, |j j ni-tfi-jnvy lo consider lin- ,.nj,. iiirx O f thus"; to whom tho ir.ud i., ...-urii ATCIffSON. Kin ''enenl 'Is'itl'--"" 1 " irtlj: '' 1 ltA ' } ATCIffSON. Kiin. ii;i'i--\Vithhl K^cludcdl"!rf,''' t|M 3 |lrt « '"'' "«»'•'''""'r,'!!, ^"!!"'n U'c'iii I diclaiy i,, ,.;, C |, iioMiitiil. I'l'.nir,-. ;.;. l-; ( h>anl IU I FOLLOWED YOU IAST TIME MAJOR, AN THOUGVIT I WAS WASHING WITH A CALLING m^DUVE OF OUP, USUAL SQUKBBLtiM SUGARBti OVER TOST -POSITION ON pi '^ UHCVS,, THE 'BATHTUB, \, AH—^i 72> OR HAVE EVOLVED A MtTHOD,. , ,...„.. ., HAV1N6 A SPORTlNt) K/Tv,,!^ FLAVOR .WHEREAS c.ACH < A ! ACt ' OP US DRAW A CARD TROM i ^^ $ CABOOSE THE "DECK, THEH\GWEST_/ | /* LAST TIME, AN' (SETS THE TUB \ ( TH'TUB WAS NEXT HIGHEST ) ---, ^-, A WIM& NO DICE I /'A Lt AD-OP F MAN TH WAY YOU THINNED TJOWM TH' ^-— -v ^-. f~\ 1 v ft ^H_ 1 S r^t^ oai£ ^'M SECOND, AND SO OM ..•~,*~^ )PP' V ! «i wiOVrrt.ir.levies.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free