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TH2 DUPUN TIMES,
KENANSVILLE; NORTH CAROLINA
II j C.renie Thrill
I ! 10 n:-cn the Bay of .Naples.
I i f lis, the. beautiful harbor
, 1 a blue sk; and waters of
i, tue cherry blossoms Of Ja
! grass skirts of Hawaii, the
i of Egypt, Tribune square,
v's of Rome,, .the Kentucky
Army-Navy football, All-Stars
nrs, Joe Louis, Will Rogers, (
in Pennington In the "Follies,"
a caught muskles in Wisconsin,
a In Florida, barracuda at Cat-:
i, salmon In Alaska, . shot
e In New' Brunswick, tigers in
i, have made The Wake and The
but- the greatest thrlU was re-.
y In front of Dafoe hospital In
CLllunder, Ont; when they brought
out the Dlonne quintuplets and one
of them looked over -at me and re
marked, "Da. da." H. Mr S, In Chi
cago Tribune., ' " , j
Culture, Among Cultured . ' ,
Culture is of little value socially
except among the cultured. -
If Ton Eat Starches
' Heats, Sweets Read This
Bug All AM -Forming.
Bene Mot of V Bat "AeUI
Stomeh" AtTim. Easy
1 NoutoRUv. - '
' t i i.
Doctors say that much of the so
called yindigestion," from which so
many of us suffer, is really acid in
digestion . . . brought about by too
-.' many- acid-formina foods - in our
- modern diet. And that there is now a 1
. way to relieve this . . . often in
,i minutest f -Simply
take Phillip Milk ; of
Magnesia after meals. Almost im
mediately this ants to neutralize the
stomach acidity that brings on your
: trouble. You "forget, you have a
stomach I" . . . - ,J '
- Try this just oncel Take either the
familiar liquid "PHILLIPS' ", or.
. now the convenient nero Phillips
':- Milk of Magnesia Tablets." But be
sure you get Genuine "PHILUPS",
Abo la Tablet Forms
Phillip' Milk of MagnlTbletl
. era now on tale at all drug stores
. everywnere. ucniiny
' tablet is the equiva
lent of teaspoonful
' No "one. can 'make afool out of a
man' without his help, .rr'ij'':r
Tor faults are beauties la lovers',
. rf. - . .... .. ;,-!.- - .v --.- .
Get Rid of Pbisons I
Prodiiced by ConstipatioB
A cleansing laxative purely vege-
table Black-Draught is the first"
'thought of thousands 'of men and
women who have found that by re
storing the downward movement, of .
the howefa many diaasreeable armptoais Of '
cmiiipion.'t)roinptl can be relieved. .
Mr. J. P. Slahaffey, oi CUnton, S.
writei: "1 have found that Black-Draufht
' it itrf effectira In the cleanainr of the -irstem.
When affected by the duft bead- ,
;ne, the drowainen and lassitude caaaed
' hr eoaistlpatlon, I take Dlack-Drauiht.'
A natural sunn' vecctaUe laxstira. "t
liinyj. roughness. "t' .
lely relieved .
.Sui They Proptrly
CUanst the Blood
OUR Icidnsys are constantly fillet
t jng watte matter (ram the blood)'
m. But kidney sometimes lag )n
r work do not act tt nature In- ;
' J fall to remove Impurities that
n the system when retained,
in you may suffer nagging beck '
, diixinesi, scanty or too frequent,
on, oUina up et night, swollen
i fel nervous, miserable-- ;
i t delsyl Use Dosn's fills.,
. especially for poorly fune-r
I : ! .cyj. They sre recom
' -'ul usart tde country :
. ( -ns any ? "ilrt. '
Economic High Jinks in Germany? ;
By WILLIAM C. UTLCY :.. ,
-w k AILT, down Onter,den lin
I Y den ; there walki with a
' I J brisk, efficient stride a very
unhappy and very success
ful maa Be Is Dr. HJalmar Schacht,
Ho is unhappy because he has to
do something that he does not like
at all, something that Is' distinctly
contrary to his own better. Judg
ment. He Is still more unhappy be
cause the fortunes of the people of
the fatherland he loves so wen are
directly concerned with what he is
doing, and ha Is aura it Is not the
best thing for' their well-being. :
:s,ue is successful because he Is do
ing this thing, he does not believe
In extraordinarily well,, better per
haps ; than ?my other , living man
could do It r . : . '':
Besides being a man , who wears
a. derby hat, nose glasses, a mus
tache and a worried look, Doctor
Schacht Is president of the Relchs
bank. He Is a conservative man and
believes In the time-proved theories
of lalsses Xalre In businesi Con
fronted with the institution of Ntfzl
principles of economics which are
bo abhorrent to him because they
are so unprincipled, Doctor Schacht
wept to. Chancellor Hitler and tried
to resign. .i
i So Important were these novel de
partures lh economics to the se
curity of the Nasi party and state
socialism, Der Fuehrer told Doctor
Schacht that If he resigned he would
be sent to one of the dreaded con
centration camps. It was Important
that the New Deal for German busi
ness have an able leader to manage
It,' Doctor Schacht kept the Job.
, Loyally and efficiently he has ad
ministered the financial legerdnialh
Which has made' German recovery
possible. It Is tine of he wlerdest
tales in all the h!tory of. business.
LTet German recovery -Is -a fact, air
though it is Mini) on mecnoas so
unorthodox that one slip might easi
ly crumble It v.;; ' '.
i-.-'HItiaf" Faced Panic' .
When Hitler came7 Into control In
1933 there were 6,000.000 Germans
unemployed. The country was suf
fering Industrial ticket ,: The peo
pie were willing to give state . so
cialism a try to get back on (heir
feet, This was .Hitler's chance. His
entire future and, that of Naallsm
depended, not upon German military
prestige, but upon recovery. Unless
Germans got their jobs back. Hitler
would not keep his very long.
Today there are less than 2,000,
000 unemployed Germans. It makes
no difference If you take the word
of the German government for It
The revive! of German Industry and
trade la obvlona. :. t: tlt' v
Oa last January 80, the second
anniversary of his coming Into pow
er,' Hitler told Germany "The na
tional socialist regime has lifted up
a. nation that had. wasted ,away In
dull 'desperation' and has filled It
with strong faith and confidence In
the innate values and creative pow
ers of Its own life. V If. on Jan"
uary 80, 1B33, 1 demanded four years'
time for the execution bf the first.
labor program, then two-thirds of
this program has already been fuf-
fllled during the first half of this
period 1" ;
Today the truth of his words is
more, 'than ever apparent 'to the
German people. ' Public works and.
re-armament have given Impetus to
Industrial activity. There Is an ever
increasing consumer-demand for the
products of Indus toy. Banks have
been able to liquidate the major part
of the frozen credits which resulted
from the panic of 1931. v.'-
"What has brought all this about?
. Hard on Forelan Creditors.
4 Eomo of It Is due the factor which
stimulated recovery in many ot the
' " '-'VW' ' '""ff 'A i(0
u - : ' v . -'i rf '
t 1 r . W V
--'3 ) 1
i)n!"ii3 of the world 'Hie siispon-
sit thtt - '-n-1'ir.l I y t' '
United States. 'But by far the lion's
share' of-lt has resulted from Hit
ler's utterly conscienceless economic :
and .financial policies. , .. r
isSeekIng;;.itternsl . recovery, Oetv
many began by Simply canceling her "
foreign debts.' She didn't have to .
worry about those- any . more let
her creditors tool ry I , - '
; . To restore employment,' she: be- :
gah huge public works schemes and ,
a rearmament program-which starv
tied the world. Maqufaeturers were
given large orders .for goods for
both . purposes and more Workers .
. s . Qermany has literally spent billions which did not exist to rearm,
i aui. 4Liih i- ... t h- dmninrm whlrh hav ntarted hnr an tha
ans wit J w.r, . ,jr ,w wra w. -w '
n a a
way to tweuvnry.. v"i s r. . v. t....... w
by more and moreJvesesls. Rlahtj; Hitler reviewing troops. Leftt
' ' Dr. HJalmar Schacht, president of the relchsbank. -
went back to work In the factories.
She did these things when her
gold reserves were nearly exhaust
edthe mark now Is only 2ft per
cent covered . pyN, goA. j, We, ,;oo,
pushed public ' works , programs
with money We possessed, Germany
spent billions that did not exist!
, That, alone would have 'stamped
Nail economics as unstable If not
disastrous. She went beyond that
and, in 19SS, the government or
dered Industrial' employers to' put
men back to. work whether they
needed them or not They wire or
dered to use less efficient machin
ery If that were necessary. Cries
of protest were In vain. Ruin
seemed, to men like Doctor Schacht
Inevitable. But no, the spending of
additional money f or . wages cre
ated new, purchasing power.
Had only an occasional factory
been forced to return men to work.
It would have got back mighty lit
tle of the new purchasing power cre
ateq. But when they all had to do
it an actual stimulation of busi
ness resulted, so that by 1034, such
high-handed action no longer had
to be resorted to, -. ' ' '
Priming ths Pump.
The billions oT marks which had
been poured into the public . works
and rearmament programs went
through the circle of trade. Indus
try was able- to make good its
frozen credit with the banking sys
tem. Banks were enabled to re
cover their frozen bills from the
Betchsbank. The financing of pub
lic wdrks was put on a reasonably
sound basis because treasury bills
had slowly, but surely,, replaced the
frozen, commercial bills. No Infla
tionary measures were necessary to
protect the reich's. overwhelming
deficit i. There was no return to the
dark days of a dozen years ago.
' The budgetary high Jinks of thel
Nazi government causea no trem
bling of the confidence of the peo
ple, with Its -' subsequent general
business delapldatlon simply" be
cause the German people do not
know much' about It If the deficit
la tremendous the German people
never read about It, In the papers
or bear It discussed over the radio.
The complete authority of the state
forbids It ' ;.-' -vV. (...,.. ' ' :;;
What happens when the treasury
needs additional funds! " A : con
crete example Is available in the
record of January of this year. The
government merely helped Itself to
the resources of the savings banks
and the Insurance companies. ' Both
were required to take over . loans of
500,000,000 relchsmarks; : Although
the resources of these Institutions
were hardly Unlimited; ' the, money
was - spent "immediately and ' soon
ran the' ordinary 'economic course
and was returned to the banks.
With the upturn In business .the
banks' savings deposits , have actu
ally Increased so far this year by
more 'than ; the ; amount comrnan-
deered from them by the govern
ment This looked so good1 that Hit
ler ordered them to take over, an
other 600,000,000 last August-' .
, Dark, evil things have been pre
dicted for tho Nazi new deal by the
old. guard to whom such, practices
are unimaginable. . They are 'aura
this sort of economic perpetual mo
tion machine which' develops Its
own fuel will fall apart or be slowed,
down by. friction sooner or later. So
far It has not' The relchsmark has
maintained ' Its position, . has even
appreciated from time to time.' In
ternally .German recovery has pro
gressed even' beyond the hopes of
many of the mm extremists, f , :
.Externally, the outlook- Is! ..hot
nearly so bad as" might' be: ex
pected from the shnmeless manner
In which tlprmany him ticated lior
foreign cnvlltors. Ty ds'taultlng bor
i : i " ' ' " ' ' ' r- - ' v
Al. . ha4 uiSiIaW I I nn 1 1 n m.nta I
credit abroad,- and could no longei
buy without -laying the money on
the line. In 1034 .the revived Ger
man purchasing power began to be
so felt that a shortage ot raw ma
terials for industry began to be.
feared. Also, prices began to go up.
This was bad .for., export trade.
Hitler Intervenes Again.
A fe factories found It necessary
to reduce their output because of the
raw material shortage. But Hltlet
nipped this. In the bud by forbid
ding factories to let workmen go be
cause of shortage of material.
Government assumed control of
the entire import trade. It clamped
the lid down on. 4 Unnecessary im
ports. It based trade with foreign
countries upon exchange clearing
and, compensation agreements. Oth
er nations, in order to sell goods In
Germany,' had to import German
goods. Doctor Schacht put over the
plan In a degree sufficient for the
country to weather the storm. Ger
many Is selling .enough goods new
to meet her own requirements for
In another drastic government In
terference With business, home in
dustries were burdened With a levy
which was to subsidize the export
Industry, Capital did not like this
step very well, either, and It was
protested. While it is still early to
predict the result. It seems to have
beep working In a ' manner fairly
smooth so far.
. It will readily be seen that the un
orthodox financing of all - these
government expenditures depended
in large measure upon the confi
dence of the German people In the
nation's financial stability. Doctor
Schacht admitted this himself.
The circle of money' - circulation
most not be brokent If the people
were ever gripped Whh fear and be
gan hoarding money if for any rea
son at all the money failed to re
turn to the banks whence It came
these banks would be unable to lend
tho treasury any more funds.
In this case the government would
find two courses open. .'Jt could Con
tinue Its financing of public works
and . rearmament by Inflating the
currency, or It could begin, cutting
down On them. To cut down on pub
lie works would be killing the goose
that, began laying golden eggs. To
curtail rearmament well, r slyer
Aoou timer s oeaa oouyi .
There Is little likelihood of a loss
of German confidence, however, the
observers of authority say. Not like
there 'Is in France, where people are
never sure of the solidity , of the
government -that happens to be In.
power at the time. '.
' There Is one school of ' thought
which holds that, with 'Germany
spending so much money. and hav
ing so small a gold reserve, devalu
ation of the relchs-mark might re
sult which would surely wreck pub
lic confidence in government finance.
Doctor Schacht merely 'points -out
that depreciation of the currency In
other countries has had exactly the
opposite effect Indeed, he says, It
has served to curb panics In Japan,
the United States, Great Britain,
the Union of South Africa and Bel
Haw will German recovery affect
.the world's peace! ' ' ,
: Some say the more ' prosperous
. Germany becomes, the better able
, she will be to speed up her arma
ment until ah is strong- enough to
attempt to regain the power she had
, before the war. .Others - contend
that once she reaches' prosperity.
she will hardly risk losing It In the
uncertainty of war. ,y
Needless to any, the first premise
Is' i mora popular one.
(f i,i ,v,i .rn N0Wfpap6r Union.
College Girl's Education Much
More Costly Than That of Boy
It costs considerably more to send
a girl to college than a boy. The
biggest Item of difference is the cost
of their clothing. The' largest Item
in the average male student's budget
la meals, "with clothing -second, while
clothing outlay tops the coed's bud
get with meals secondary. ' The co
ed spends almost twice as much for
clothing as does the average male
student Popular opinion to the con
trary notwithstanding, the modern
coed smokes 'only a fraction as mucb
as the average male student and
spends little more per month on nar
ber andbeauty shop combined than
be spends In the barber shop. These
are some of the facts revealed in a
study of university students' actual
living expenditures, copducted by the
Northwestern National Life Insur
ance company f of Minneapolis.
- Detailed records of their expendi
tures were kept by 862 students at
the University of Minnesota, In uni
form account books.' The students
were well distributed In different de
partments of study and were about
evenly divided between those affili
ated with fraternities or sororities,
and those not so affiliated. Aside
from tuition, the average male student
spent $59.75 per month In the 1934
8E school year, and the average wom
an student spent $77.97 per month,
the company's report ahows. Hen
students -from out-of-town spent
S21.8T per month for meals, $12.29
per month tor clothes, and $9.80 per
month for room rent Out-of-town
vtamen students spent almost as
much for meals as the men $19.78
monthly and considerably - more
than the men for room rent $12.5(1
monthly. The average clothing ex
penditure for all women students
participating In the budget record
was $22.50 per month, or almost dou
ble the expenditures of the men stu
dents for raiment
Surprising repression of personal
vanity was exhibited in the women's
expenditures of only. 76 cents per
month more than men students for
the item of barber and " beautv
shops; the women's records show
$1.51 per month expended, while the
men averaged 75 cents per month.
Against $1.58 spent per month for to
bacco and cigarettes by each man
FOR POT HOLDERS
Br GRANDMOTHER CLARK
Pot holders crocheted wltt) heavy
string are very practical and when
made In flower forms are really love
ly. They are heavy enough to pro
tect the hands without requiring;
padding. These three pot holders
are crocheted In the same manner
but In different combinations of red,
yellow and green. The petals are
crocheted, separately of one color
and then slip stitched together and
finished In contrasting colors. Size
when finished about six inches.
Instruction sheet No. 731 with
illustrations and Instructions how to
crochet these holders, also bow to
arrange the colors, will be mailed to
you for 10 cents. Material can also
be bought from this department In
formation and price are given when
mailing Instructions. .
' Address Home Craft Co.', Dept R.,
Nineteenth and St Louis 4ve St
Louis, - Mo. Inclose- stamped ad
dressed envelope for reply wnen writ
ing for any Information.
Now let's reason sensibly
Don't try to get well in a day . ..this is
asking too much of. Nature. Remember,
she hat certain natural processes that just
. cannot be hurried.
But there is a certain scientific way yon
can assist by starting those digestive juices
in the stomach to flowing more freely and
m k him h'(M innl
. 1 balanced
tls-tzzs makes you feel like, yourself again
T art invited to liitru in entry Friday uifht tt frofrem
' . ' fi.SJ. Muttr Ilex Umr-tver flf utiial iinadceitirg Remark,
student the coed averaged only 35
cents per month for smoking.
, An out-of-town student's expenses
run about $35 more a month than
those of. the fortunate one who can
live at home, the records show. Ex
clusive of fees, out-of-town students'
average expenditures were $81.16 per
month, while those living at home
only had to pay out an average of
$44.55 a month attending school
' Expenditures of the fraternity men
were double 'those of non-fraternity
men, according to the expense rec
ords, the Greek-letter men Spending
an average of $96.90 per month as
against $47.21 per .month expended
by those not affiliated. There was a
somewhat, narrowe? margin between
the expenditures of sorority and non
sorority women, the records , show
ing $96.54 and $G5.88 per month, re
spectively. Fraternity men spent an average
ot $13.70 per month for amusements
as against an average, of $6.1i) per
month for the same Item expended
by men outside the letter organiza
tions. Fraternity and club dues of
the men students were only $10.96
per month as against $16.82 per
month expended by sorority girls.
The men students taking part In
ttu Inquiry averaged 38 per cent self
supporting. Fraternity men on the
average earned 28 per cent of all
their expenses; nonaffiliated men
contributed an average of 41 per cent
of their expenses. The average for
women was 15 per cent self-supporting;
11 per cent for sorority mem
bers and 18 per cent for nonaffiliated
Scientists Say Gulf Stream
Warms Europe, and Not U. S.
One by one our cherished de
lusions fall. It has long been taught
that the Gulf Stream governs the cli
mate of the southern and eastern
parts of the United States, -hut sclen
tists dispute this rather warmly
They say It Is not the thing which
makes the Gulf and South Atlantic
states warm, but that It is the cause
of the comparative mildness of the
climate of northern Europe.
The Gulf Stream is a fascinating
subject It was probably discovered
by Ponce de Leon. Its first practical
delineation came through that most
versatile of nil Americans, Benjamin
Franklin, and was later defined in
concise and understandable scientific
terms by Capt Matthew F. Maury,
the great "oceanographer." It was
his theory of the stream as a heating
apparatus which first attracted world
attention. The fact is the stream is
heated up In the Gulf for its long
Journey to the North, The Gulf par
tially governs the stream.
Beginning down In the Antarctic
region, an ocean current moves slow
ly up the South American coast, gath
ering heat as it goes. Somewhere
about the northeastern part of South
America another current comes In.
These merge their waters in the land
locked Gulf of Mexico. This current
sweeps a semi-circular way through
the Gulf, runs only a few miles from
Florida and Georgln coasts and heads
toward the Arctic.
Scientists say the Gulf Stream real
How Calotabs Help Nature
To Throw Off a Bad Cold
Millions have found In Calotabs a
most valuable aid In the treatment
of colds. They take one or two tab
lets the first night and repeat the
third or fifth night if needed.
How do Calotabs help Nature
throw off a cold? First, Calotabs is
one ot the most thorough and de
pendable of all intestinal eliminants,
thus cleansing the Intestinal tract of
the germ-laden mucus and toxines.
Gathers No Mom
Nothing goes so fast as when it Is
mm.v. ... , , - - - - - -
, sitfyt -sMi-uv
y1! jsal W JtL5 am .yam. Jail ' aa tea
nervous and out of
usually a definite reason for this
Therefore, if you are pale, tired and run
down ... a frequent sign that your
blood-cells are weak then dc try in the
simple, easy way so many millions ap
prove by starting a course of S.S.S.
iluch more could be said a trial will
thoroughly convince you that this way, in
the absence of any organic trouble, will
start you on the road of feeling like your
self again. . c 5.s.s.c.
NOT WEALTH. THE "
GOAL IN RUSSIA4
The ambition Which under a differ
ent system- might find expression in '
'acquiring a personal fortune can find
an outlet In the Soviet Union only ,
through advancement in the service
of the omnipotent state.
Instead of the stimulus to accumu
late private wealth, the Soviet system -offers
to men who rise high In the
helrarchy of political and Industrial,,
administrators the equally strong In
centive of power, accompanied by a
standard of living which, though
modest by comparison with what a
rich man of luxurious tastes can en- -Joy
in western Europe and America,
is still far above the bleak Soviet
To a foreigner who Is accustomed
to think of the Soviet ruble as worth
about 2 cents a Soviet high official or
"captain of industry" receives a mod
erate salary which may seem ridicu
lously small, but his position Is some
thing like thnt of an army officer In
many other countries.
The salary Is, Indeed, small, but
the perquisites of office provide nu
merous compensations. An impor
tant post in the Soviet Union carries
with It a comfortable apartment, the
use of a motor car, the right to eat
In a good restaurant at a nominal
charge, admission to the best rest
homes and sanatoria, a private car
for travel on the railroads and other
These, things are valuable in Rus
sia Just because there is such a gen
eral shortage of what would be re
garded elsewhere as normal food,
bousing and transportation accom
modations, V. H. Chamberlin In
ly makes Norway and Sweden habit
able; the climate there is not nearly
so severe as that of Alaska, about
the same distance from the North
pole. The British Isles are said to
gain greatly by the heat of the
stream; it accounts for the fairly
warm and moist climate. The stream
Is finally lost somewhere in the Arc
tic seas. This stream, sonw 6,000
miles long, has considerable velocity
and irresistible force. It afTecfs navi
gation. In the early days of the Amer
ican colonies the British seamen were
bothered by it and lost many days
against the Yankee skippers. The
reason was the Yankees knew the
stream and utilized it or refused to
fight it, and the English skippers
blundered into Its power.
It is estimated the Gulf Stream, at
its greatest depth and force when It
reaches the open Atlantic, discharges
water at the rate of 100,000,000,000
gallons per hour, or 1.000 times more
than the Mississippi river. It seems
to be practically unvarying through
the centuries. Tulsa Daily World.
Leap Frog Golf
As Oscar tenth of Iteidsville, N. Cm
struck his golf ball, there was a loud
grunt. He'd never heard a ball pro
test against being hit. He watched
It sail 10U yards. Then he saw an
other object fall. He Investigated
and found n bullfrog. His Hub had
lifted both ball and frog Into the air.
Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the
kidneys, promoting ine elimination
of cold poisons from the system. Thus
Calotabs serve the double purpose of
a purgative and diuretic, both of
which are needed In the treatment
of colds. , ,
Calotabs are quite economical;
only twenty-five cents for the family
package, ten cents for the trial
A sinecure is an office of profit or
honor without duties attached.
'?;.vX -I-;-v & 1
4sWt " AtM aWL. WL m A I
9:30 f. M -S.IY ..
:. , -