The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1936 · Page 4
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November 2, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 2, 1936
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til .THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS s , TUB COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS. r * : ,O, R BABCpOK, Editor ,V H ,\y.;UAlNES, Advertising Manager Sole National, AoAerlUinj Rvprescnlall\es: Arkansas Dailies, Inc. New Yoik, Chicago, ; Detroit, 6t: Louts, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis "published :Kvery Afternoon Except Sunday 'Entered, iis second class matter at the post 'office at Blythcvlllc, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. , • Served by; the United Press ~~~*'. SUBSCRIPTION RATES 'By carrie'r In ilie City of Dlylhcville, 15c iwr *eok, or 65o pet '.month. . By m^ll, within ft'radliis of 50 miles, $3,00 per yean t'-50 ' or *'•'< nionUu, 76c for llirco monllis; by m»11 In l»sl«l. zones two to six, Inclusive, t«,50 per year;'in iones sewn and clijlit, $10.00 per year, payable ui advance. On Tuesday's Ballot* Every qualilied voter in Mississippi county should go to the polk' Tuesday to cast a liallot for Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 2C. This.is the measure lo put teeth in tlic existing hut long di.sretfurded constitutional rci|iiircmen.l that the ineiubcrship of the Arkansas general assembly be reapporlioned every ten years on the basis of population. Thcro has boon no rea))poi-tionment since 1890—nearly 50 years—and as a result voting power .in the state legislature bear's no relationship at all to the distribution of population over the • stale. Mississippi county .suffers the greatest injustice ami the people of this county should vole as a unit to bring about a remedy. , This proposal has been under discussion for so long that it docs not' seem necessary to go into any detailed explanation of it. Its .adoption will work injustice to no county or section. It will simply insure equality in representation for ail the people of . • the slate. Voters at Tuesday's election will .also find four other proposals on the ballot. In brief they arc: Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 22, adopt ion of which would permit prosecution of all criminal offenses by information liled by the prosecul-. ing attorney as well as by grand jury indictment. Its eft'ect would be to simplify and speed up the prosecution of criminal cases and to reduce iutho cost* of the criniiiial - courts. It •'has the rmlorscmcn'l of-the slate bar ^'association, of''Governor. Fulrell ami of Carl 'B. Uniley, Democratic nominee for governor. It should be adopted. Proposed Amendment No. 23, adoption of which would provide exemption from state general property taxation for homesleads'on the first ?t,000 of assessed valuation, 'v It \viia 1 sponsored by LI. Goy. Lee Caxort. It should be defeated. It would provide little tax relief to any homo owner and it might result in serious financial difficulties'for the state and for the schools. -' Proposed Initiated Act. No. 1, eu- a^tnient of which would, make mandatory the providing O f free text books for all.pupils in the common schools of Arkansas. This measure also was sponsored by Lt. Goi'. Cazort. We approve the purpose of this proposal but doubt the wisdom of enacting it MONDAY, OUT OUR WAY at; this ..limp., and in its present form because the money to curry it into ef- vfect \voiild liaye to'tome out of llio •common school fund, 'already inade- ,'quatc for the purposes for-which -it •< was intended. . Proposed Initiated Act No. 8, an act to reform, simplify und reduce .-the cost of crhiiiiud procedure. This is, ; a companion act to Proposed Amend- iiieut j\ T o. '& and like the littler has ihe '-endorsement of the stale; bar as- . .sedation, Governor Fntroll, ; atid Carl 10. Bailey. It deserves.approval. . 'Hiii-illy d week passes, nowadays, • thiit a .scientist docs not sliallor' another of oui' illusions.' ' • • ' > '. This Itmo it is Dr. Knicsl' 'K. \\-M(; Icy, Wn.shinfflon psychijili-isi, . who , Kiiys IhiU excessive (tjlkini;, /Iriiiliing, ; find smoking- may IJG (.raced back .lo ' inlomiptioii.s of feeding during • in- • •fancy. Hc.scnlniciit nL sue)) inlomiplions, according to Dr. Jliullcy, creates in thu baby's jfcychic malccii]) a sliite of "iu.tcr-pci'Konal hostility" which shows up .in later life in many curious ways, among those mentioned above. To te.'vni thiil political windbag's nm) bothersome topers aro lliaL way because their meals were interrupted when (hey were babies will interest those of us who thought they had been .dropped on their heads. The Nation's Debt Under New Deal Prices. The Roosevelt lulmhiLstrnllon 1ms collcct- 'i'd about 12 billion dollars In 'taxes mul has had lo borrow about as much more to pay for relief and oilier emergency expenditures. Who Is (joins lo pay" (he 1)111, Cntulklnlc Lmtclon nskcfi lit Philadelphia, mid answered: , "We are." ii Of course "tvcV'jnrc. We. (lie people of Hie ( Uullcd Slates, must pay nil (lie government's ; kills. '*'*• ; 1 . V . . ',(;! - ; - -' liul. suppose ; llic prices ot (lie afirlciillmul staples that life : -the foumlndoir ' of nil (lie "country's' 1 economic activity Imil been what Ihey were iimter. President Kuorer. Tn the 'full o[ 1933 n Irale of cotlon brought the pro•' Oncer, on tlic nvcrnt'c, ,-iboiii $.15 for tile seed nnd lint. It would Imvc taken 28,571,428 bales lo pay off S),to.CtO,COD of federal debt with i; coltou at llml price. No.w,, ,wilh cjilton'' nvei-- nglnj.'.jai-oiind $80, ; seed mid lint to' Uie'.'jjroii 1 ',.." cr, It would tako 12,'190,!M!) bales, loss' than,'., half ns ninny. All nlong the line, a dollar of federal debt represented from two to three times ns inucli lar.ni production In 1332 ns It does now. ..„• j It Is not sooa to Imvc n nnllannl ilebt of 3-1 billion dollars. Bui since emergency needs mnde n great expansion of the debt iuevlt- - atle, ,''\vc" may; count cuirsejves fortnimte llmt .lithe \veallh we miujl produce, to mccl Hint, debt '"lias so nuicli lifSncr milt value. ,., —Arkansas Gazette. To be a (jcoil neighbor Is lo be n yood citizen, and to lie n food citizen Is to lie n good neighbor...As long as \vo arc good neighbors, we will have no Insurmountable problems. —Jesse Jones, RFC chief. . . * » • - • My pet Fcnkingcse supplies the Ocas and 1 supply (he patience. —Mrs. Kntlierlnc B. Nugent, Los Angeles, whose hobby is dressing llcas. • ' * * I love being exotic and slinky. ]fs grcnt lun. —Merle Qljcron, film actress. By Williams THAT ? WELL, IT WA.S. CREAM AM'/CAKE TM.K1SJ' ~ I HAD MV MOUTH FULL- '' Wf '\ 'viv>t_/in ruL.L* I'll SIDE, GLANCED : By George Clark \ "We haven't a irec on our place and I think a lawyer an prove that (he 'neighbors are legally responsible'" 1 'for host: leaves." .•'.,; , . THIS , CURIOUS WORLD ^ William Ferguson SHADOWS REMAIN? . HKUIV UKHEj TOIMY KVI11 »v< CAKOLlXi: <4F.Rn live on a («rui, Mcrd Mntdutvn, \vllli (kelr liidolrllt, luvalil* ^ruud- Ij.lJ.rr. MAJOII SAM .MKKJ>. and •two old Xeitro «ervnnl», AI/1'IIV Kutr In riiKUKfl lo . »<•<•!« krr fur l-'.VH EIM'KI.1,, ktrnulUul /i&d ivi'iillli>-. Mn|i>r Meed IUXVH (be furm tti JI:KK HO\VAIUI, » iiiitrr J-UUUK uiouiilrilnvfr. Kulr hule* Jeff for Xuklfclc thrlr huuie, ljuf k*, In M|ilte fit llfr InHitlrnr trenlmeB<, ftiidft fcln/irlf In lint nllk her. Ku(r drcldrM to K^ve up MnrKAn* I u*( UK he IN tin CJir ikuiat u( JU1- uf kvr for f^vc. Nrrdlmg uiunr>'» t(:ite und Cnruf^ne work up a 4'o(- <RKf rht'rMf route, but miuB uf- tmvnrd Iheir vovf dlt-M. Oue duy ' Kutr Jjiiil* C'tmiUne.L'rylny. QurM- <tunllli; hrr, »\ir IfliruH C.'lirollne. (H vVf|i>irlnK to murry -VH. |;I1AY- hO.V, uM't-lt-lu-dn tvlilo\%-rr ivkoin NOW 00 OX WITH 'TUB STOHY CHAPTER' XXlil CAROLINE liesKatc.d, then burst " out breathlessly; "Mr. Gray- san'i promised .me. .SICOO a year lor Graii'dad! For the house here, lie says he's always admired Gran'dad and would '. consider it an honor to givo.it, through me. • He's a kind man, Kate!" Kate was too surprised to answer for a moment. Then she said, "Yes, he is kind—but he's even smarter (nan he's kind, Caroline. He's buying you. You're 30 years youn.r A -i- than he is. You're other desirable things, too •—prclly atid feminine and easily managed. Aren't yon "worth a thousand a year bonus, over and above your board and keep?" Caroline said in a gentle, lirccl voice, "We'll not be able to pay out, Kale. Every week we go in debt a, lilllc Deeper. Winter's corning on. We'll need com and food, and .warmer clolhes." "We can mako our old clothes do!" Kate answered sharply, "Are you tpo proud to wear pitches? We can eat plainer food! Caroline, we haven't begun to economize yet! We won't have to hum coal till the dead of winter. There arc old trees on the place that Zeke can cut. We'll get a man to help him, on shares. There's our fuel! And we've slill "got the order lor Je/i Howard's baked goods. There's several dollars cleared a week, right there!" Caroline was looking at her younger sister in : briijH relief. "You're w o n d e rf u 1, Oiate! -1 thought I >had to do'.it. 1 thought I was being nabloj-tmt 1 was just . being a spineless!.fool..'vl'll tell him whatever you say*' 1 V • Kate replied grimly, "I'll nm trust you to tell him anything. I'll make you write it. The man over-persuaded you- last night. I'll not give him -another chance •t you. You're sort of weak willed, and yet you have «normous capacity for. self-sacrifice—" • '-.:• Caroline had reached for pen * and* paper.Y: "I'm- ready", to write. Can you stop scolding long enough to diclatc?" • ''Yes," said Kate. "Writs this, 'Dear Mr. Grayson: My answer to your proposal of marriage js "no." I appreciate the compliment you have paid mo, and I shall always be deeply grateful tw your Inclination to help my grandfather, but those feelings arc not enough for marriage.' Are you keeping up, Caroline?" "Yes, and I changed 'compliment' to 'honor.' Thai's kinder. Go ahead.". "All tight. . . 'Thirty years is too great a difference in • age. Somewhere, I am sure, there is a woman more suited to you and a man more suited to me. Let us try to find . them. Sincerely, Caroline Meed. 1 " 1 • •'•' * t * ' jf ATE lost no time. In half an hour she was leaning from her horse, pulling the letter into Mr. Grayson's hand. "It's from my sister, Mr. Grayson. . . . No, thank you, I won't slop. I'm in quite a hurry—" She rode' away and left him lingering the envelope in surprise. She thought, "I hope he doesn't read it till I'm out of sight. I hope he isn'.t too much broken up over it." No, Kate decided, she would not distress herself over Mr. Grayson. She had rescued Caroline from a Khe.stly mistake, and that closed the chapter. Somcr thing else must he done now. Something that required iriore courage than tossing a letter at Mr. Grayson. She touched Brown Boy with her crop and turned his head.to- ward home, but when they reached Rickety House she did not turn in. Her destination was two miles up the road. She came to the Hold farm and let herself and Brown Boy through the gate that led to the barn. There she found Mr. Hold, for whom, she was looking. She said to him, "Last year you wanted to buy my horse for your son. I told you I'd never sell him, but I've changed my mind." "Yeah," Mr. Hold remarked. "But I been thinkin' of a thoroughbred for Ralph. Man over near Lexington's tryin' to interest me." , Kate shook her head in disap- pre-val. "A thoroughbred costs a Ipt of money, Mr. Hold. .And then what've you: got? Just a fast stepper. Ralph ought to have a g.iilcd horse. He ought to have i ';!(! comfortable riding horse lin.J this one." * * * CHE rode Brown Boy up and down the lot, exhibiting his :S6veral gaits. Then she got of! "an'd held his head while Mr. Hold inspected him. The man:.asked, "How old's he, exactly?," j^j >,;•,•» .WTiirnirft!Sight years,,Mr..Hpld'.: Just a youngster." , : -r v j/ v > - ( t»-l 'Me an 1 you know eight years is no. youngster, Miss Kate," 1hc> farmer said with a laugh. "But he's a fine lookin' animal, at that." He took oft the saddle and ran his hand approvingly along the horse's glossy back from withers to croup; stooped and felt a slrong hind leg from heck to hoof. "How much are you siskin' for him?" "You otlercd me $400 last That was last year. Horse's older now and I'm harder up. If 1 put a lot of money in. a horse, Miss Kate, I'd buy n thoroughbred." "Will you give me $350?" Kale asked, ,.,. "Yes, I wiili" "Then write me a check right away," Kale urged, "before I change my m|nd. I'll leave the saddle and bridle here and pick them up some other time, I'll walk home." "You're sudden, ain't you?" Mr. Hold said with a laurfi. ">Vill you come in and sit with my wife white I write the cheek?" "No, thank you," Kale nn- swered. "I'll stay here with Brown Boy." But she did not look at the horse, or pet him. She stuck her hands in the pockets of her jacket and tried to recite a crnzy poem she had learned as a child, One of her shoulders rested < against the horse's warm side. Presently Mr. Hold came out wilh the check and she signed a ' receipt, holding the paper against , the barn door. He said, as she ; stalled oft, "It's a right smart walk for a hot day. Get on the ' horse and ride him home, Miss Kale, I'll send Ralph over for j him later." ; "No," Kale answered quickly. "Mo, I'd rather walk." She saw that Brown Boy had turned his head and was staring at her quizzically as she moved toward the gate. "Goodby to you, Mr. Hold. He's a horse that likes plenty of oals." "Sure," Mr. Hold replied good naturcdly. "He!s a big fellow. Eats his head off, I reckon." Kale paused again arid caMe back a few sleps. "You understand I wouldn't sell him to }usti anybody, Mr. Hold. Ralph's a nice hoy with, horses. I've watched him plowing." "Sure," the man repeated, patting Brown Boy's anxious head. "Sure. Ralph'll treat him fine, Miss Kate. He's a good rider. They'll get along." Kate was wearing a fixed smile. She lot herself through the lot gate and walked out on the dusty pike. She walked very rapidly and did not look back. She said aloud, beating the weeds with her crop, "I could stand it all right if there was .any way to make 'V him understani.vyh'y.,',1 did it— iJf She meant Brpw^Bpy. (To"B« ONE OUNCE OF OIL. 'WILL COVER A//A/£" ACfZ£S OF WATER.. n quantities required,, to prevent leteriora'tioit In "vegetables and in ruits. " ' '• riie Him, from one ounce of oil, that, would cover nine ncrcs of vulcr surface, \vould bo only one molecule thick, or about one ,\vcnty-mi)lionlh of an Inch. NEXT: How do electric eels k«p Iheir. batteries Fami AUummim Cooking Vessels Do Not Cause Poisoning, Studies Revea 'fa' Proverb About Beauty ations for control, of insecticides Kfljrment board, belivs radio pro- c • I i i sect on such fruits. , grams and motion picluves have "Cl e nce LOOKS Into Nevertheless, to. be Mfe, you improved so much In the past hould thoroughly wash 'the in- few years that children can draw Icntntion where the , stem of tho a wealth of broadening knowledge ipplc is attached, .sjncc rather from them. ' : ••'> LEIPZIG (UP)—A new scientific irgc nmounls of.polspns may col-i TI, B old-time teacher -ierce<; bcallt y treatment that avoids nrti- ed in such places. , 1 (hit p3 yC |, 0 i og y has Us p1iu £ m ficial mediums and surface No doubt, agricultural chcm-ai „„,its will in the future be. able to fashioned spanking isn't altogether tcvclpii noii-|ioison^us insecticides ou ^ ! of p | acCi cith j r "' "' "* * VJodern Pupils Brighter, , classroom, but that 'im old- f-* tions nn & attacks the problem below- the surface has been introduced here. It is based on electrical radiation. A soothing relaxation is said [pals are afraid to look cross n I a l ? r ° llow llle applications ot the 1 child electrical current and the clrcula- wasu't my, ihcory. Try "° n ° f the W<XXl i5 I""**™' 1 - •Troubls is nowadays, in some i.schools, the teachers and princl- „ ; kindness, "b"o"uctim' 'aud^patienl T J 1C face lo be trea '= ti '« «>v- Says Teacher at 70 wil " «« problem pupil, but ir ercril «'l" 1 a sllf; m!U * ° ver wllich worse comes lo worst have tlip arc specially constructed skin, cheek and forehead electrodes, eu- The new process is based on the BY l)K. MOKK1S FIS1IIIK1K i fere seriously in nny way will Krtilor, Journal of the American I normal activities of Ihe Uuniar .1Icillr.il Associalion, anil of ibody. Hjgcia, Ihe Health Mapuinc | Occasionally, it would seem ti Among the peculiar notions j be conceivable that, materials com which have developed 'in recent,Ing from cooking utensils or from i'cars and which seem to persist I focrts might produce unfavorable because of constantly, active iiron-1 action in the human body. Thus, u;an<ln is Ibc theory that the'pieces of broken glass occasionalls- •ilumimim from cooking utensils liavc been found in food substan- :n some manner poisons tile 1m- ccs. nnd foods have even been man being or promotes .'growth of contaminated by splinters of .wood. OUR BOARDING HOUSE f MITT, MR . BILT MOR6 AM / I 1 THIKlK HE MUST HAVE ;anccr In Ihe human body. This rumor persists nolwlth- wire, nails, and other foreign bodies. These facts shovild .indicate tandluy reports lo the contrary tllc necessity of careful control by important commissions set up over food supplies, to study the subject in Englinid.' Since chemical InsectlclclM aic Gcnnnny, nnd Ihe United States, [used for destroying ftttccl life on Aclimlly, there is not the slight- plants., poisonous materials occa- rsl evidence to support the chaiiv.' sionally; find their way Into food Investigations made in some im- In this ! manner. Sprays of nlco- pcvtant centers Indicates thai line, tobacco dusl, Paris green, clean aluminum cooking utensils and lead, as well as arspnic, fre- are attacked to an Insignificant fluently arc used on growing fruits degree by foods .thai are of neu- ', and vegetables, trot reaction. i Such ,, otsons snould> of couric Acid foods or foods to which be removed from'fruits by thor- baklng soda has been added may cugh washing. In the case of dissolve smal amounts of .V.un-.i- '• vegetables such ns lettuce -and mim from the cooking utensils.'cabbage, it is possible to remove If, hocvcr, siigdr Ls present the ihe oulcr leaves'and then, by alncunt of corrosion o I me :ncial, washing, to get rid of practically css - , , , !"" lh e Insecticide.'' It- Is not |)os~ , * isible lo <lo much about cleanuw The largest amount of alumi- asparagus, except by washing mini fomirt In any food after thoroughly with suiUvble solj ccokine was 118 parts per million tlons In ap|)le butler which had been cooked in an aluminum vessel for o!i hours. If all the food In \* A great deal of, ngiUition has „.,„ , j -— •- «-.,becn associated with the sale ot in^lumln'li^rS """f '" a " PlCS ™«, ™*« es *f w '*h (herellm would of ^ WtMltlV msU<1UB "**" ^ bcl there m ™,H . . he metal n L \^ T 1Sl1 of i The u - s - Department of Agricul- • tfte metal in the-food to inter-'lure has Instituted definite recu. BAW5ED IM HERE AFTET2, YOU BEKTHED YOUR HULK 1WTHE HUSKS,LAST M16HT-— MR. With Majorjloople 1 ALWAYS H(WE: WANTED~TO~^! TAKE A PEEK 1UTO THE KEYHOLE N I IS A "PROMOTER, WITH PLEMTY i OP PUJSH,/NMD IS LOOK1M6 l TOR A BR161-IT PROSPECT"-- j "FLfVSH YOUR ILLUM1K1ATEP I "PUMMEL-KEYHOLE OM HIM, I MA3OP,/ MAYBE HE'LL i POUR A S LITTLE OF ( HIS GOLD J IMTQ IT/' < >^J YOU <31VE ME THE FIGURES OW THE COST AMD PROFIT ? OP s COURSE, 1 WOULDM'T WAKlT TO PLUMGE IMTO AMYTHIU6 MEWx TOO DEEP/SAY WE LIMIT THE WORKIUQ ' CAPITAL TO 'LUCK, 'THE BOTTLE ==

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