The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 10, 1936
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Page 4
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E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLfi COURIER NEWS THE COURIER' NEWS CO,, PUBLISHERS 0 R BABCOCK, Edllof H. W. HAINES, Advertising Muiagn Sole Nndonrtl Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.> New York, Chicago, Detroit, 61. Louis, Pa!1»s, Kansas city, Memphis Published Bvcry Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post Billet at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served oy the United Press SUDSCRIPTION RATES By carrier hi Hie City of Blythqvlllc, 15o per week, or $0.50 : per year, In advance. By mall, within a radius ot 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 [or six months, 15c for Ilirce months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 per year; In zones seven nnd eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. . Cotton Quality In the county nucnt's column elsewhere in this pit per appears :in article in vv'liicli are repoi'led the re- sulta of tests showing Hint hy careful picking and liiiiidlinj? the value of ''cotton to the producer can ba increase-si by from ?2 to ijfi per bale. Tile article fails to point (Hit, however, Unit under tile marketing methods prevailing in this vicinity it does not necessarily follow that the pioducci who takes the trouble to sec that hit. cotton reaches tjio/nin in good condition \\ill gel the benefit of this additional value. The gins, which buy .1 laige pail of. the cotton, pay a good .Xtul sometimes n high average pi ico liul foi the most part it i.s it puce based on average value rather than on the line value of each individual bale. The tendency is to re\\i\n\ the pioducci whoso cotton is below avenge in staple and gnulc and to penalize the grower whose cotton is of bcllci th,in average (juality.' For fear of driving away business, most gmnois hesitate to put a price penally on cotton that is only slightly belov, the a\erage. Hut if they don't penah/e the, inferior bale they can't all'ord to pay a premium for the supcnoi bale The,result is that they give the giouci .'little incentive to kup up the quality of his product. 'Jhe injustice to the producer • of a higli.qudilj piodticf is not perhaps a ni.iUei <oi^ tijemundoiis iiipmcnt. / Hut the (emluhey of lheVysKim !| is J lo'clc-' prt&b the a\ciage ()uality of cotton produced,in the community and to injure its reputation nniong the buy- eis, of the country. The gins have- gone to great lengths to oil'set this iu- jiuy by ins-tailing expensive drying and cleaning equipment, designed to turn out smooth ,in 1 clean lint from damp and trash laden seed cotton. That is nil to the good. Rut it does not result in a pioducl equal .in quality and value^o that which!would result from caiefuf picking The' problem is one which deserves the consideration of all who arc concerned in the production and marketing of cotton. The producer should le.mi not onl\ how to produce a good product, but to know its value. And gmueib, uho iciUiinly have a substantial slake in the future progress and prosperity of the cotton industry, should consider means of developing a marketing system which would cn- OUT'OUR WAY courage rather than discourage all possible effort on the part of the producer to hold up quality, The Georgia Primary Congratulations are due the Democratic voters Of Georgia upon Ihc spanking which they administered to Gov. Eugene Talmadge in their senatorial primary yesterday. The two-lo-one victory which Sen- alor Richard H. Russell jr. won over the governor is gratifying as a vole of confidence in the Roosevelt administration, which was supported by Russell and bitterly condemned by Talmadge, But it is a great deal more llirtii that. It is a resounding rebuke to all demagogic attempts to ..capilal- ixe ignorance and .prejudice .for political purposes. It should hold' a lesson for others who may imagine thai the way to public preferment and power is through playing down to Dm lowest denominator ,pf popular intelligence. Decline of the Sales Tax Sales taxes, considered by many to 1)0 primarily a depression fource of revenue, appear to IK on the \vnnc. So far, five of Ihc W stales Hint emitted sates tax measures at one I line or another within the last few years liayc dropped them. Of 21 states Unit now huvu such taxes .In force, 11 of tlicm are collect- lug Hie taxes under laws which will expire lu 1931. Not only doc:: this Indicate Hint anles luxes me unpopular, but. ulso that the people are not fit all convinced llml such measures are needed. In most stales, sales taxes hare teen earmarked , for parliculin' funds, mostly for schools and olil-agc pensions. This has served to secure Ihc political'support of yroups interested In these particular activities. Hut |;oocl bmlBeUin; requires tiial all taxes go Into the ycncrnl fund and Hint the general fund be dish-United to '(lie bi-sl and most necessary activities ol Ihc government. The public Is' gradually coming to know [hat there Is no economy in robbing I'cter to pay Paul.' —Memphis Commercial Appeal. SIDE GLANCES By George Clari OURJOARDTNG HOUSE THURSDAY, SBPTRailiER 10, 19301 With Major H "Now, we musl be awfully gixid and eat whatever daiiiiy ''"-'''". lf »'C want to (ravel on his expense account." " THE POOR iwf YAM' HE \cc WELL, IT'S YOUR\/ '|'HAV3 A / WA<b V,W TOUGHED OWE OWN FAULT.''1 TOLD YOU MOT TO -IE DM THAT SUNUY EEACH, ALL DAY- Points Dmiger In Caiharlies Taken For Stomach-ache Read Courier News Want Ads, A judge should know sometliins; of the environment ai'/| the dally routine in a prison. —Jildfic M. A. Musnianno, Allcghiiuy (Pa.) county court, sentencing himself to three clays IH jail. * * * My work Is all artlsllc. 1 get more of a kick out of tbls electric, needle tliiin anybody ever did out of a knitting needle. —Mildred Hall, New York City's only woman lallouer. * . * * I'm not temperamentally galled to acting. I have none of Hie instinct, which makes it pleasurable for some. To me it's Inml work. —Leslie Howard, screen actor, » * » 1 didn'l mind so much when lie discarded his shirt, but there's not much dignity in shorts. -Walter Waiter, Hollywood producer, pretesting against, garb ot Gene Tuwne, writer. ' t . * * ^ VVIolcnec is 'sentimentalized and glorified (o IcSltinMze it. -Prof. H. w. Lasswcll, University of Chicago, discussing war. » • t * The cheapest peace is that which can be purchased with an adequate national defense. —Brig. Gen. frank T. nines,* veterans' bureau administrator. By Williams ACW, M.FUW <£ s C>KM_ \\<r,B —_ L5MT SO 60OT YOU6VT, YOU SCHOOL EWOU6H ,THEY MAKE ME MAJOR/ "EAVJDT YAH/ ^ IS MUSIC 6OE5 cftei- l!y 1)11.. MOKItlS' F1S1IHEIN Editor. Journal of the Ameririn iUnllcal Auaciation, and of lly- ijeln, the Health Magazine Probably most stgniliciuit, of all U'-'ins in the family medicine ch"-.' are laxatives anil cathartics. I \\-ili describe some of those most coin- in only used. liEDin sails is an oM-Ta'shiont I remedy which acts by collectni' fluid In the bowel. It is best taken on arising—about, one tablespoon- of salts In a half glass of \varm water. Several hours 'will bs••" rerjnlrert " for Its'- action. The scientific name of Epsom sails is magnesium sulphate. Some people prefer the milder acting Glauber's salts, or sodium sulphate. II, Is not, however, so popular as Epsom salts, and not nearly so popular as a milder product known as sodium phos- |)hate. icvliuiii phosphate is less disagreeable and also less active thiin cither mugm-sium sulphate or^so dluin sulphate. Most IrcciiifiUh tills product is used in an vcsi-ent form, made by mix! live Ingredients of so:tiuin plios- pliiitc with the less active sodium bicarbonate, tartaric acid, and citric acid. * » • Much milder still is citrate! of magnesia. This is a mild saiine laxative, usually ordered by the bottle. It is customary to take half of the contents of the bottle on arising, and ' the rest later, if needed. Among the most active of all cathartics is castor oil, likely to produce a battle in any home where. It is the common cathartic for the children. Castor oil is an effective and prompt cathartic which cbans out the system so thoroughly that its use is likely to be fallowed by constipation. Modern castor oil fortunately is available In a tasteless variety and also flavored with oil of wlntergrccn. * , * * The chief danger from cathartic's and laxatives such as have been mentioned is their possible use in the presence of severe pnbi in the bowel, which may b= 111? tjrst si"ii of appendicitis. t is a goc-il rule nevr: In take a cathartic of any fcincl for abdominal pain unless the cause 1 of the pnin Is known. In its earlier stages, appendicitis is Just a little spot ot Inflammation or inlcclt:>n In . a small tube which the large bowel. ' If this infection become? it develops Just a s a bail : from a pimple. ErcnU:.U[ v .in abscess forms, \ v i(i, the <n, v ;, r ,-, f bursting and spreading (| lc . Vifec tlon throughout, the body. When Infection Is sprcal in t'r» abdomen, the result is peritonitis". nils is an inflammation of th» membrane which lines the interior" of the abdominal cavity U , I(I rov crs practically all tt.c important iTfatai In nWnj ' CMS ' "'""'"Us comes off wors« Family Holds Reunion 237 Members Aifend STE. ANNE DE MON'TB One (yi')-Joscpli Lafontaine had lo stage his 07th birthday celebn lion in the open air bcenme Ills home was not large enough to accommodate bis Tamil}-. A total of 237 rtesrciirfanls nine sens and daughters, 57 grandchildren. 156 great-grandchildren and 15 great-gre.n-eranciehiMrcn' attended the family reunion NEW BRITAVN, Conn. (UP)— Benjamin Smilli recently killed a viH fov ill his bi-kva'-1 Th» b^'st Inrt b->en roiming will for five niontl's silica escaping from the niunScipal sbualiter houie last :prinj, and bad caused cxienslvi damage tn farmer's crop; Non-strcamlincd s°Saus about half of their , !0 a-er. at 30. miles an hour, in overcoming wind resistance. J ' ANS FLIGHT CHAP rut I "JUIE llirec girls sal in the office of Central Airport, hands folded primly in their laps, waiting to be interviewed. Each held a newspaper with a photograph of the prelty stew- artless who had. lost her life in an automobile accident the <\ay before. The news meant, in this liishly competitive, present-clay world, that a job was open and, out ot the mass of young women who malte their own way in the world, these three had appeared almost instantly. ^ Each of (hem wanted lhat job. Ted Graham, veteran pilot of Trans-Pacific Airways, eyed the three curiously. He had gazed at danger so long (hat, for him, it no longer existed. But it was otherwise with these girls. What did they know, what could they know of tlic hazards and hardships of the life they seemed so eager to embrace? The veteran pilot speculated about this. He had learned lo read laces —and lo learn from them. Graham was wailing now to sec the chiet of the personnel division of Overland Airways. As an old friend and chief pilot of Trans-Pacific Airways, Teci Graham might have walked boldly into the inner office and said, "Hello, Charlie. How's tricks? Instead he waited his turn. Pa- licnce had been the first lesson lie bnd mastered in learning lo fly, and he guarded Ibis secret jealously. The three girls had reached the office firsi. Ted Graham, therefore, crossed one leg over the oilier, leaned bnck ill bis chair, and waited. In repose, his tanned, leathery face showed quiet resolution. It was a face, loo, that showed the marks of peril and danger. Some might have called it hard, but friends knew there was a smile lhat, when it broke through, showing a of white teeth, was unfailingly captivating. The pale blue eyes that had seen so much danger, h.id gazed over such distances, Vetrayed a gentle nature. A brisk young man came out of the personnel chief's office and signaled to one of the girls. LoSk- ing at the card in his hand, he said, "Right this way, Miss Dunn." The girl addressed stood up and walked toward the door. First of all, Ted Graham noticed her splendid carrinsc. She walked almost like a fashion model and her Krccnish eyes flashed with animation and spirit. '• *t * SUDDENLY (he sccrcinry spied Graham and cxHaimcd t.Tn- sively, "Why, Mr. Graham!" lie turned again to the s;irl, "I'm sorry," he began, "1 rii,|,vt know Ted Graham was here. You'll have to wait—' Ted stood dp, proir.sling, and Kay Dunn turned to look al him more closely. She, as well as the other girls, knew, of course, who Ted Crib,™ was. They had read of his exploils in the air. Kay's eyes met Graham's. She . didu;t.watU to .wait, but.she had a disciplined mind and a seme of humor, loo. She bowed prettily to Mr. Ted Graham who, by ail the precepts she knew, deserved precedence. He had conquered the' ii'-.. Ted spoke lo her directly, and slio noticed his p.ilc blue eyes. "No, no," he said. "You go in first, Miss—Miss—" ''Dunn," Kay supplier! with a nod and gesture lie thought charminp;. "Bui really—" Suddenly Gra- iiam's eyes shone. "I'll tell you what—as a compromise, we'll" go in to see Charlie together;" WHEN they had entered Ihc office and v.'erc looking across an expanse of luji at the chief of personnel, busily ctiRagcd with lo be a stewardess." He drew- t.p haughtily, and winked. himscll "Give her the job, Charlie!" He laughed, and went on, in matter-of-fact lone. "I'm in no hurry at all. As a matter of fact, I'm on my way to California by (he next plane—a deadhead. Just thought I'd drop in and sec it 1 couldn't steal one of your besl pilots for my run. liul that can wait. I'm going out to iunch with you." "Good!" Belli ,\ said, beaming. "If Miss Dunn doesn't mind, I'll sit over here while you take hci temperature 01- whatever the procedure is in interviewing would-be stewardesses. I-suspcc yon pick them because they're pretty—" "Not at all!" Beaton said gruffly "What makes you think you'd like j (o bo a stewardess?" ! Kay said promptly, "There are i plenty of girls who will be glad ! i' lo lake my place at the hospital. • I'I But for me—I want to see far-off i places, something adventurous. Every time I look up and see a plane in the air I want to be on board. To me, flying spells ad- venlurc!" .,....• ; i 'Have yon ever ilowri?" "<ff' <i \ "No. But in my dreams—" She stopped short. "I liad'a broth- ' er, an aviator, who was killed in ' the war. I was only a liltle girl then but I remember seeing hip ' up there in flic air—" diaries Bcnton picked up a f rubber stamp arid brought it down | on Kay Dunn's card. "You're; i I hired!" he said -"that is, if the '; j doctor lets you by. Report lo the ' . doctor's office, nnd if he say::: I •ou're seaworthy—" J • Ted Graham's eyes twinkled:' : ^iworthy! Of course she's sca-> ; ~ithy. Miss Dunn will pass in- ; pcction any day." ' ] Charles coughed discreetly' i igain, and pressed a small white ' lutton. - ! ' * * « , '! : £AY DUNN went down the hnH ; toward the physician's office, j icr head held high. Bcnton's sec- clary entered and Hie personnel hicf looked up. "What about Ibe other two iirls?" he asked. "Think lhey'11 do'" "One of Ihcm might—the quiet me. The olhcr carries too much baggage for the air." The sccre- ary gave an elaborate pantomime of a girl a litllc bit on the weighty side. Ted Grahnm spoke up quickly. 'Oh, see them, Charlie! Give hem a break." Benton said, "Okay." Ho turned ngain lo his friend. "Ted, this is outrageous. You flirlcd with Miss Dunn all the lime 1 was trying lo nlervicw her. A man of your age!" " / "Life begins at 40," Ted ra'wvY : 'and I was''only 40 last week." "* "A man with a growing boy t look after!" Benlmi went on. figures on a pad. Graharn said loi drawing himself up sedately the girl suddenly. "Why you're I''They nuls ' exhibit foremost—cr trembling! Poor old Chr.vlie isn't] flying qualities." going lo bite youl' Charles Iknlon !oo!;cd up. a picture of outraged ciinnily. Then lie laughed and almost bounded across Ihc table. "Ted!" , "Charlie)" Kay Dunn stood meekly aside, watching tiic two men pound each the 'or (heir closest fricnrtr. Then ]!cn- other's bac:<s, muttering schoolboy palaver men i eire rpED l thos laughed. "And what minh DickieV" Going those be? Gracious, man, thai could mean anything! Green eyes, a pretty chin, red hair—" "Sit down, Mips Dunn." thr personnel chief said sternly. "Your full name?" "Kay Dunn." "Oh, yc?. You've already filled nut (he card." He picked ui> three cards and glanced hurriedly over ton, seeing her, coughed discreet- the details listed. "Age 22. F,<yjn, ly, nnd went back to his do.=k. "This is Miss Kay Dunn," Ted j ualo nurse—' ii. Mo. Higli school. Grati- "They ought to ground you, as they did me last year. How old that kid you adopted— lo be 7 next week. I'm hurrying back to the coast 'o help him celebrate his birthday. I've put him in military school. He was a little lonely at first—" "Seven. Poor kid," Ben ton looked at. the table. "Too bad his falhcr had lo be killed when tho> kid was so little he scarcely remembers him." ''Dickie's father was my best friend." Ted said slowly, '^'promised in laltc care of Dickie—and of course I feel now as though he really wore my own son." "I wiuli ! hnd him." When Benton looked up again his eyes were twinkling. "I think you ought to get married, Ted/ 1 he said. "ami give Dickie a real homo. Then ha wouldn't be so lonely." "Not on your life! Tiin[ kid's nil right. He's ar. hard as nails, like me. Doesn't need the feminine influence." Heritor) did not hntfi. ][n kncv/ that Ted Graham ii.-.d never liiought of marryiri<; P/JMH, sines hir. wife lipd cli; cl n-.ovo than ,*^W -j years before. Tfd v.-c,;-.=hipccl fins) I memory of tint v.ifo. • , I taid. "She's here for a job—wants 1 IIo glanced up again at Kay. 1 (To Bo Continued)

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