The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, July 21, 1934
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PAGE FOU1 BLYTHIVILLE, (ABE.); COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS '. THE OODROR NEWS CXJ, PPBUB1OU , • O. B, BABCOCK, Kltor ..... H, W. HALNK, AdTcrwing 0ol* ^aUotUl Adrertuwg Hcpru'enuinrw: Aftuu** D»ui«,. Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Loui*, Dailu, Kg MM city, Mempbli. PublUhsd Every Alterr.oun Except Kntered as second CIF.SS matter at lh« post office at Biyllievllle, Ar'_ kaiisas. under act ol Cougrui, October a, ion. Servea oy tnc Tinned FrtM SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier in trie City o: BlyUicvule, i&o per •ttk or 18.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radliu of 60 mUo, 13.00 per jettvll.SU fur elx months, 85c (or llatf moult*; 3; mail In postal zones two to eix, Inclusive, I6.SO per year, In zones seven and eight, 110.00 pei yeir, payable in advanc*. The FutrellRecord The people of Hlylhevillc owe no special debt of gralitiulu to Governor Futrell. lie lias done nolhmg of consequence for the parliculnr Ijenclil of this community, and :i gooit .many ol' us feel that we have snIVeral from discrimination at the hands of some of his appointees and supposed political associates and advisors. If we vole for the reelection of flic governor, therefore, it must be on the basis of service rendered by him lo tins state in general, of which we are a part. Whether or not the fc'tilrcll adminis- ' tration has hceii a good one for Arkansas is a question that might easily bring on a lot of talk- In fnct there already has been a lot of it,, bill too much of it has reflected the. ;viewpoints of persons who were for Futrell in the lirsl place became tliey wanted something, and are still for him beciuise they got if, or of persons who are aggrieved because they didn't get something and hope a change in_ adniinis- • tration would improve their fortunes. Such tall; proves nothing and convinces nobody. But figures speak for themselves and the story they tell can't be refuted with generalities or erased with the street corner gossip that sometimes passes for campaign argument. If what'the people of Arkansas really wanted when they elected Governor Futrell was economy and good management of state affairs, the best basis for judging his record is afforded by the cold figures on state expenditures since he'took office. Such figures lire available in the recent reports of Griffin Smith, state comptroller, and Karl Wiseman, state revenue commissioner, for the fiscal year which ended June 30, 1934, which was the first full fiscal year of the administration and the only one for which expenditures have been under the control of the present administration. Following are a few pertinent figures: Total obligations of the stale general revenue fund, as of January, W33: $1,005.000. Total obligations of the state general revenue fund, as of June, 1934: SG93.000. Treasury cash balance lo the credit SATURDAY, JULY OUT OUR WAY of the general revenue fund, as of June, 1934: $135,669. Authorized charges against the general revenue fund for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 1032: ?1,979,300, Authorized charges against the general revenue fund for the fiscal year beginning, July 1, 1033: $910,120. Cost of administering the duties now performed by the state revenue department, for the fiscal year 1M132: '?G&7,870.91 Cost of administering these duties by the present sliitc revenue department for the fiscal year 10;i:i- 8-1: . '$'ir)0,473()0. Total revenue department collections for flic fiscal year 19.'i2-;i:!: ?9,7r)7,200.-il. Total revenue department collections for the fiscal year 1933-3.1: '$12,001,137.70. Two years ago thu state of Arkansas was on the verge of bankruptcy. Stale Ixmds were in default and were .••oiling at a small fraction of their face value. The slate treasury was cmply. Thu general revenue fund was a million dollars in debt, slate warrants could not be cashed and wore peddled at heavy discounts, and because of its inability lo meet its obligations the state was coilipolled to pay fancy prices for anything it hud to buy. Today, without new or increased taxes, the old general revenue debt lias been .sharply reduced, current expenditures are on a . cash basis, there is money in the treasury, new .state warrants arc worth par, and the stale is able to buy at the lowest prices available to anyone. The highway debt is being refunded under a plan that saves Urn credit of the state and protects road district property owners from the fhreat of foreclosure. Arkansas, so far ^asJier public finances arc concerned, : v is well on the way out of as bad a situation a,s ever faced any state- Governor Kiili-ell doesn't deserve all the credit, by any means. He had a legislature that loyally supported him in every major proposal. But his was the leadership. Nor does this record prove thai the governor is better titled for his post than his opponent. Howard Reed. Those who can honestly fay that, valuable as lias been the service of Futrell, Reed will do better, most certainly owe • it to themselves and the state to vote for Heed. The record does prove, however, that despite mistakes which have brought down upon him deserved criticism, Marion Futrell-has done well the one big job which confronted him, when he took office, and for that he merits a high place among thu chief executives of this state. I liesH.Uc to assume the vole ol economist. —The Prince ot Wales. I Imcl Intended lo divorce my (list, wife, but It slipped my mind. —Malcolm Hurd, New York freak show barker, held on n charge, ol blgnmy. 1$34 t SIDE GLANCES By George Clark I'm willing to be His prosirtrnt's wife wlicn I Join liim. bill I'd like to gel away from (hat, while on lliis holiday. —Mrs. l-YaiiMin D. RooscvcH. in Culifoniia. " .•.!.!• ——J^. -. -VC' v .;^'S^:v^ A .t J -. •' -'- ••'••'--. .,.'•'' ».:.">•.«•»/ I' '*$*&^<. t ' Police D n Walked 157 Miles to Home LAREDO, Tex. (UP)-In May, 1033, A. R. Rutherford of Laredo gave a pair of Gtrmau police dogs to his friend, J. c. Bluntzcr ol Corpus -Christ!, 157 mites aw»y. One morning recently Mi's. Rutherford saw a famlllar-iookiiif police dog in the yard. U looked at her when she called, pricked tip its ears and leaped forward with every manifestation of delight. It wa= the female of the pair Rutherford had given to his Corpus Christ! friend. The dog was fooLsore and almost exhausted. Ils legs were badly swollen from the long jaunt back home. I think we ought to buy sonn'thiii^. He has given us so much of his lime." CHURCH EXCUSE And If It stem evil unto ynn to serve Jehovah, choose yon this day whom yn-wlll .serve; —Tlie liible. fio it woiild N.Tm thai a choice IIHLU be made lur.v as in the ilay of Joshua. ATTEiM) CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. - Court Reporter Takes 200,903,000^ Word SALT LAKE CITY (UP)-Frank W. Otterslrom recently passed a milestone ol some kind or another. Ho wrote Ills 200.000,000th word in shorthand. He's a court, reporter -ot 34 years cxi>crience. Highlights of his reporting career include "takinj; down" political speeches of Presidents Wilson and Taft, anrt Elbert Ilubbard, and Dnvid Stnrr Jordan. Wilson was the easiest one to follow Otten>troin says. THIS CURIOUS WORLD BIBDS OP PR6V WEAR. PErtHERED PANfAUOONS, WHICH SERVE TO CONFUSE THE VICTIM AT WHICH THE BIRO IS STRIKING WITH ITS FEET. Your Size Is Controlled by Your Pituitary Gland BV DR. MORRIS FISilBEIN ly good mentality. When the chem- Edllur, Journal of tlic American; Irnl changes going on in their bod- Mr.dlcnl Assoriatlon. nnd of Ily- lies were studied, they were found grb, (he Health Mapulnc 'to lellect lo a considerable.extent, it is now well established that (hi 1 condition of the glands. your size depends lo a considerable extent on • the activities of your pltutlnvy gland, the r-nmll ovoid body at- the base of your skull. In oilier words, you arc largely what your RlaiiUs make you. Since It is ulso well known clut the glands control to a considerable extent the activities of the The dwarfs tended to have a low ulood pressure. The fat people and the giants tended to have a higher blood pressure. * The temperature of (he ginnt was slightly below normal at all times. Thus the chemical changes in the bodies reflected the physical East Texas Oil Field Largest in World KILGOKB, Tex. <UP>— The unruly East Texas oil field, which presents Hie biggest problem the petroleum industry has to face, is appropriately enough the largest in extent. A map recently acquired by the East Texas divison of the state railroad commission shows the field Ii larger than the six other largest fields in the .United Stales combined. ; The map shows the East Texas Held with the others imposed. The former is greater in extent than I lie Hobbs Field of New Mexico, Keltleman. Hills field of Califor- nin, the Oklahoma City pool, tlic Yalcs and Hendricks ixx>Ls of Texas niul the Semiiiule pool of, OMa- "loma. ri HOG- NOSED SNAkE- JHAMS DtATH BY CAKING A DEATH SCENE AND THEN ROLUNG OVER. ON ITS' SACK. IF IT l> TURNED OVER. ON l *\,. ITS STOMACH, IT v QUICKLY TURNS ON ITS BACK AGAIN, C 1«M K «U SCTvm. Wi 7 .J & .STURGEON IS KNOWN AS THE „_.., ftS» f BECAUSE, Slt-KB THE 1IMC OP KINC3 EDWARD H THE REIGNING KING Of- SMSIAND (AAV a AIM AlSfy STURGEON CAOGHT. MANY of the eagles, most of the hanks, and some owls, all birds which attack their prey with grabbing lalons, wear spreading shields of leg feathers. These pantaloons serve to hide the movements and position ot (lie legs ns (Ii2 bird strikes its victim. NEXT: What bird was reconstructed trnm fossil bones before it ,„,, f,, u ,,j ;15 a livill , Wnl? '" • CLEVELAND. (UP) — Improved; ills School Board's Bureau of Re- family conditions attendant on ! rcarch. Connor said that more liftiii!! of depression worries are reflected in grnfle.i ol Cleveland public school pupils, in the opinion ol William U Connor, chief of nearly normal conditions than at any time, dnriiu the last five years are indicated in results of tests now being tabulated. By Sophie Ken IlKr,l\ HKRB TODAY JA\K TKHHT emmtm tm New .irk Iprrrml.rd la vliow k*r h«w» rcr» o« bpr life. Amy had her toil frlerfd awttl HOW- i JACKSON broke tke eBgarr- f»rcr4 •»•« him Amj. »rk Snmt «hti frnl citalr Bv WilUams l DON'T GIT IT/ A GUV WHO'S FEELIN! TOO GOOD ALL THE TINE, IS CRACKED- AN 1 A GUV WHO'S FEELIM' BAD ALt- iH'TlME, IS JUST A GROUCH—WHY ISA SCUR FACE: MORE SAME THAW A GRINWIN' ONE? DON'T ASK ME/' TO BE AS PLEASANT TO EVERV30DV AS THAT 6UV — ALWAVS SMILIM 1 — ALWAYS POLITE-ALWAVS EVERY 60DY TH'NkS HE'S CRACKED studies recently tuatle in LJo.-lon ol llu 1 mciliibnlism or • chemical changes going on In Hie bodies ol five mid^cUs, n giant, unil a fat lady nrc exceedingly interestint;. Dr. A. W. I?o\vc. who martc tl'.csc .studios, checked them nlso v.-iih ^Indies niHtle recently of nn iibnur- ''l boy and two women with biilh, welshing about seven pounds, I all failed to glow after the e.s of six or .wen. None of thetn s seemed lo have mnlitred sexu- y. .. i |£!jj The fat lady had a father who nglicd 235 ixjuiuls and n mo'.her 10 weighed 400 pounds. Slie was c only child. She weighed 10 unds at birth, and at, the time the examination, when c.he wns years old. she wcighotl almost. The ginnt had a number of tall iccslors, but nolxxly as tall as he as. Ile was ol average size nt rtli. Al the agu of 2G. luiwcvcr. c was 7 feet 8 Indira tall, nnd clghcil about 358 pounds. Most of these people had a I.iir- . She hn* nn nffnlr wl<fc ROGER THI>H!T. married, bit tire* «1 him. When hr otter* l« bear «*• r\i»cn*r ol Ihffr child «h* con- Univ'nL.nilT rf1,,«|,, CB M m . Amy I he hnlij. nAraed NANCY. . rr.iinl'.lnt; orr*r tn revenl »ar- IIUIIIHII body nnd the . chemical j C0lld i tl(m associated with the ab- chnnges that go on within it, some! normality Tills type of study establishes j nsuin tlie importance of the glands ' of Ihe body as the regulating mechanism lor its activities. We arc what tlic gland.s make us. New discoveries made In medicine arc developing substitutes for which fall to function sat- of glands when there is overlunc- "on. Of the greatest importance, however, is having a clear understanding of Ihc extent lo which the thyroid gland, the parathyroids, the pituitary, the adrenal glands, nnd the pancreas nrc performing their The.-* measurements may be made and frequently yield inform- ntion ot the greatest value for controlling not only the si^e mid shape of the body, but also for maintaining it, in health. ANNOUNCEMENTS Tlie Courier Ne« has been au- horlzed to nnnoimct tlic following • candidates for public office, sub- tct to the Democratic prlmarj icxt August: For KrpTucnlallvc IVY W. CRAWFOIID CURTIS J. LITTLE Par Keelectlon for Second Term Fi>r County Jnd^e ZAI, D. HARRISON GEORGE W. BAJUIAM Kor Membfr of Congrcvi CLINTON U CALDWELL I'or Sheriff ind Collector CLARENCE H. WILSON For Re-election for Second Term for Coanlr Treasurer JOE S. niLLAHUNTY UOI,AND OREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIO ADDJSON SM1TII Ii. B. (SKEtT) STOUT For Connlj Court Clrrk FRED FLEEMAN For Rn-Eircllon for 3nrt Term CAREY WOODBURN Homesteaders Still Active in West SACRAMENTO. Cal. l UP)—Tho day of llu: limnc-sleader lias not •ct, |Msseil in California, accortt- ng to Ellis Purlcc, register of the United Slates Land Office here. A lotnl of 0.298.275 acres of Inurl till Ls available for homesteaders n California. Purlee said. During he |»st year 2,20!) homesteads were entered, involving 622,77 acres. For K. L. (BULVl OAIME3 For Constable of ChJcluMwtu ToimabJp JACK ROBSBTSON A , Ahuriirac: i^>g» v* *****- <jv.- feats Che Spanish returns from trip of exploration Napoleon wins Battle of tT» IPyramids as 4O centuries look dow4, arul say nothing,- IVhrn Amrrlrn enter* Ike TOvrli Unt tlimnrd <frcldea 1* *nll»t la .Hit- nilnllttft rnrp*. Aiw7. heart- n «-iMTitwrnrrmr»l dlavtr pnrrr 41 «hli-h Jjrrrr fa • (cnrtl. Jcivc leave* r.-irly. Tfcr nlhrr linger *D. .\CMV i;n O> WlTEl TTTF: STORT. CHAPTER XXVII E ROAH MORELAND »ddrcsscil His wife. "Don't pay any alien- :tr.u to Amy. Alice." he said. "Amy *V<»I]]I!TI'T nrlmlt thfl trulb about Jnnc. They were always friends — nl least Amy wns .lane's (rlcnrt. But Jane never was Amy's." "1 thonglit lliat. Ico." said Alice. "You u'on'i mind ray saying BO. Amy. win ron. bill I thonglii elie was doinp her best lo vamp Howord r-;ri that nvis wby sho went home so soon. I mean because she •lldn'i get anywhere with him. But lint w.is .1 rlirlne rtress phe had on »nn I was cri7y about lier cigarel hnl'Ipr. I wish you'd get one for me. Eitgnr." "You stick to cake, lialiy. it looks know. I'm not really tired. Don't go." We may as well." £a id Edgar. "I don't tallere we'll gel any more ginger ale or ^ake." Ha patted Amy on the back. "Don't if let old Jane worry you—or : anythlrip else." When they bad gone. Amy went upstairs to look at N'ancy and found her peacefully asleep, ^spread- eagled on the bed, her nightgown wadded up under her arms. Her body was long and sturdy for her age, her hair soft floss against the pillow. Amy thought of Jane In her golden gown wh' lind oeen in the room below hardly more than an hour ago. and had not asked for the child, did not seem to remember her eilsmnre. It made her feel etranga and she began to think more absorbedly ot Jane, recalling tho days before Nancy was born. Ihe only time she could remember when Jano had been completely downright nnd honest. But as soon as tho child was born &he had turned her back to her old self, refusing to accept anylhlng ot lite save wlial she chose from it. Edgar Lad said that Howard was afraid of Jane. "l!i:l I'm not." (bought Amy. "I was afraid of her wucn 1 thousiit she mlgln try to lake Nancy back, but I'm not afraid now. fm sorry for her. And liow she would halo that! Pour Jane!" • • • • CHE heard Howard on the T outside and hurried (town In 1 am. in a way. Tha ast tiaie 8*9 was here It wa? different. She showed a spark ot feeing about Nancy—when sbe Irrst came in. (hat Is. And ii smnumen to tbe Faroe", thing. I supoose. tier wanting lo belp provide for Naticy. 3ut tonight, In thai prostitute's i gel-up and bragging obout ibo money she'd made, slie made me sick. And the war- she k*ined over to me and put ber baud on my arm reminded mo of thni scene she roads that nighi. before you and 1 wero engaged, when sbe kept aolrt- lug na lo me and having hysterics." "Howard. Jane was in love with you. I thhik she's in love with you still. People in love are bound to do wild lliiDgs." "I'VE told you a thousand limes Ihat Jano wns never really IB love with me. or anyone c-xcei>i herself. I merely happened in he around, RO she worked up n situa- w tlon with herself .15 prims ilouna." t a rlgarel holder. Tho reason J.inle wenl homo so soon wasn't ctlliicly rtcrmise Howard didn't rlay up. Sho conldn't bear to see Amy liking sn •wtter in your dimpled hand than I !lmo lo mccl llim al tl10 do « r - " Ycu came back so early!" "I haled to be away from you a minute more lhan 1 had lo. 1 asked tlllert to excuse mo. ile didn't rcnlly need me. He only wanted in attentive ear. lie's lonely. I tiopo everyone's gone." "Edgar and Alico stayed a while. We sat out In the garden. Let's go back there." The quiet cool dark was waiting and nappy and Ming tlio center of at- irartlnn to everybody." Amy rallied her attention to reply. "DM I look handsome and "''.iW. ami ivaa I Ihe center of al- Inidlnn; All Ih.ii's ncwa (o me. Bi-t thanks for tho kind words. Alice. I lell yon again, pay no attention 10 Edgar when he Ulks si'nnclal abnul Jane, and Impules nmiives .mil Imagines things. She lilt liim wilh a baseball Nil once nnd his masculine pride bns never lecoieml. I luink lie's afraid of Ijer." "I Ihink Howard's afraid ot her,' said Kilcar. "anil well he may be. Ja-ac's an unscrupulous grabber." • • • W A MV wliheil they would stos l»lk> Ing. She wished tbey would *n. she had (ell Jane's antagonism when sh» was leaving, but U could nol much her. It did not matter. Tomorrow was BO near, when slj» and Howard—sho forced herself away from that. "Jane's »ery smart." she said wearily. "I'm L she's looking after Miss Ross's affairs. Sh«> got a good henj for nuslctfs. MIES Rosa's not b«n op lo much stnce she was sick ID the fprlng." "You're itreii. and no wonder," ?alc! Ktifar tnddenly. "We'll run »;i'3g. It was a swell dinner. Amy. s'.d v'6 weri proud to t» ';;«* p-cfeat." "I wea pyoud to have you. bat don't thAok &5 for Ihe diassTybat ^!1 ctow lr*m C° denu's. »» foo "No, you're nol fair to Jtina. Really, you're nol." "All right, le't that go. Tlierc's no reason In raking up old scores. It's not my main count against her. What I can'l stomacb Is ber callousness nboui Nancy and her damned self-assurance. Here she Is. a woman who's had a shady affair, home a child and discarded it. and expects to ho treated as If shc-'d ,1ooe nothing out ot Hie way. Gofl knona I don't want lo sel myself lo lurjge her. but I can't heip It, I ihlnr, she's brazen and I think s] ie 's da*, gerous. And (lie one thing I rm never quiio nmlerFinntl about yoi:. darting nngcl. Is ihat you accept her is if she w.is jn=t n, c S anie son as yourself, llnncsily. I dou'l see bow you can. I s-inpose H'E Inv . cause you have known her ever l sluco you worn children, that creates a son ot unchanging hack- sround—" ' "I didn't her own child for them and they fat down hand strongly about n hand. "Did you tell Ellen?" ' askerl Amy. "No, I knew It would Involve me In a lot ot talk, and cosl the old man a sleepless ntftlil besides. He's fond of me. Ho -likes lo tiave me around. It's going lo np.=et him a good bit. II can wait unlil loroor- row, or next day, alter you and 1 have decided." The weight of the coming tomorrow fell on them nnd their binds held closer. Amy tried lo evade it. "Everyone seemed to enjoy Ibc dinner." she sain. "We got a lot of credit we. didn't really deserve." "It was funny when ' Barney tasted tuo wine and cocked his eye at us. Ho was wondering what a poor young assistant professor was doing with thit vintage. And. oh. Amy, you looked so marvelous. I couldn't tblnk about anylhlng else but you. You. In that dress, all white and film, like tbe day we were married. I wanted to shout ou loud how much I loved yon. 1 don't know simply blithering. I know i you felt eo I wouldn't have asked her lomelit. It just linp- pcucd. as I tnlii you. ,\n<l n- s q, le er, i was IhinHus t-Miipiit when I looked at Nanry asleep, and sho looked so ilnrlii been here—that i yon and me- and tin !i u Jane had k:icw except licre. with so noir lo her. not even to ask-i-ii Jar.:' s like ll-.au She can't change." "And Ihen acain nh.-i:;' L Nar.cv. Amy. She's n drnr rhiiil. 1 invc her more than I ever c.in irii you -but ' she Isn't our |- m R0 | ng . llils war, 1 rinr.'t kn-w whai will happen, n-n h-re yon are wllh tills responstl.iMty and-iiicro won't be mncli Writ, we won't talk ahoul it now. Thai on nil wall." There w.is a ] or , E f ii rt1t , e Howard moved h! 5 rhair 10 ri'it ills arm oro:ir.d Amy's rhoulders. she leaned agalnsi r,: ra and i nr y felt lha rlterus romfon or tnnching bodies, warm and nnick with tenderorst fur cnch nthcr. or what I talked, t was -i... ,_. . .. It? true -.loon! Nancy," satfl, '*".'. Amy after a whila. all the ttms that loithssme Jan »topped out t» had tai-1 her name as If Indeed he leather! her. ! . love tier, too. j you know it, hut she's not our own. want a chM ot our "Edgar f iy$ yc»'r< «ba own. . (•to t. by Ktn;

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