The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 4, 1934 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 4, 1934
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Page 10
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'IAJUD:' sjrtrji. NXWB To*. sxcoot Bun«jr. td*ss trutter »c the post pat« at Bi>Uiev1li», Ar- kias*s, tUMtcr act pf Coogra^ October », 1917. sm«s ov 550 ytt RATSB By <*mer u» u* City « aytWUl «*k or »«•» per S«« in advance. By BMii I wtthla » nwlluj of to nUh* KOO pw »rar, »i.W sw u* monOw, 85c tot t«t« mooUjt; bf aaU in poettl MOM two to ilx, lncluil»», M&> per jttr, to sows nvm ace dlbt, 110.00 p« year, payable to advanc*. •' CouJs us. Motorists c of oui' icutleib who are also readers ot tlie Aikanssu> Gazette arc " awarejthat the big ibbiie of; the day ! o\er mueh of this btate is the bossy ; , caw who chi^b lici cud over impoil- J -, ant paiti of otii §150,000,000 slate f' , l)igli\\4y !>y>»tcw. ; Out of htate touri&tb anil Arkansas town,folks h*ve Iwmbardeti tlie editor • /of trje GweUe with demands that the p-fjlcow, the'liog, the goat and the night J"rf prowling mulo be l)<uietl from tlie --'highways for tlie pi election of the P,,'nerves apd lives ot motorists. Own^n erf! of such livestock, have not been ~ ilow to defend their right lo wander , t ' "'"where they \vill let lowists go else'•" *here and city folks stay at home, ""*-••'day the), declaung then intention to t l/fig)it to the lail in defenso of bossy's I sacred light to sljaie in wliidcyer.beiie-. • fits theie may be for a cow in gravel ; and concrete roadways. \ The conhoverby has its liniiiorous '•j , aspects, but essentially there is nothing- tunny about it, nt least for those ^- actually involved It is no joke for a " motorist to collide with n cow or to bo r forced into a ditch to avoid collision J IM|!I one Jt is no joke lo it farmer ' ' to lu\e his stock killed or to uc fore-, {* e4 to build t:\leiibivu and expensive '^ ;fep,ees> to save them trom burnt' killuil. ; We have nu such trouble in. llis- ~, bissippi county because so much of o|ir ; * laud is in cultivation Unit n fence •~ law, imposes no haidslnp on . unyunc' • andds necessary for the protection of • crops as well as to keep slock off the \ highways. But in much of the hill tection of the state a huge part of the population depends foi Us sustenance f. on tlie fiee lange. J ' From 1'ine Blufl comes » solution \ r ot the problem The editor of the J Commemal Miggests that the slide, ' perhaps in co-operation with counties ' of picperty owners, purchase the uec-" essary fenting, and that relief clients be nut to woik setting posts and / stringing baibed wire. U is,a sunsiblu idea. Arkansas highways should be ! made safe, not only for the sake of a I valuable tourist traffic but for the (iro- ~[ tection of home folks Livestock on ; the roads ate a nuisance at any time ^ and a positive menace to life at night. • " To force the owneis of such slocktto provide fences, \\ould be unjust in .some parts of the ^ta^e,' TTM c qst:^s a state relief project would be •rcUtively small mid tlie whole state would behelit. Protect the Child .The Jiendi.sh murder of littb Lillian Gallaher in Detroit has taught thai city u lesson-that ahould'sland out in llaming letters before officials of every other city in the country. It is the lei-son that children sent forth from door to door to solicit funds or to sell chances or merchandise ever arc in,danger of falling into the hands of degenerates. It was, on such an errand that Lillian Gallaher went to' her death. A few' minutes , after leaving home to sell imnehbpard tickets for a school benefit, she was seized by the lie ml who took her life, stuffed her body into n trunk, and then iled. Detroit :fully realises the menace at lust, and,; 1'olice Commissioner 11. A. Pickcrl has called for an ordinance to put air'cnd lo such activities of children. Appalling us the cost is, the death of Lillian G.'illalier will not have been in vain if it can be the means of saving the lives of other children exposed to like peril. In Mich We Give the Girls a Hand livciybuely bill Freud Is trying to juycliouuulyzc llic miraculous'CurdliiHl victory, but It remains for us tu o.vplul)! (.'verj'lliliii;. Wlieii Hie Uiinllimls slurlecl on llieli 1 lust custom (rip, tticy were contesting with the Cli!t;ij;o duliS for second money In llic world series. Before llic Icain sul out, tlio CurtUnnl . ivlvcs went iiilo Ji Iniildle. tjccond' Jiluce iiii'iinl iiboilt $1.000 cuch for Ihcj ptaycrs. One Uiuiisiinil (lollurs iiiciiiis » nice fur coal. Tlilnl plnci! menus one more season for last j'car's coat. Girls \ylll lie girls. When tl\c team boarded llic train Tor the Bust, the Cardinal wives went nloiig. They sat In the stiuuls at, every uainc und cheered Ihclr liiubands oji. 11 Is one of the nxloms ot life Ilial men arc >only wlial women make them. Almost every man who h»s acliicv- cd distinction hns credited it to his mother. Most, men arc good .spurt.siiien mid cheerfully iidnill tl)elr debls tu their wl.vcs If they win any limes in the race -Ol Illc. '1'hc Humans mirtlct the Snbincs by cnrryhiB off their wives. Tlmt, (U8j for the Subfiles, and history 1m mivcr since : liiehtloncd them. - • : . The Curdlnul wives litul no idea they could cheer Hie CardiniiL^ to a iteunant. A |)enimiil iiieiint something like $5,1)00 each for the |)lny- crs; but Die Cardinals were tar: behind.'."Sec- oncll" was the battle cry of'tlie Cardinal wives. "Second!" shouted the Cardinal wives to one another. "Sccondl" shouted the Ciirdhml wives to their InisbaiHls- i Rallied by their determined spouses, the Cardinals strove mightily. As I.ennder breasted the waves of Hellespont, urged on by the cheers of Hero, the Cardinals laid waste New York v Boston. Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Chicago rind Cincinnati. To their own nmnzsincul and thut of Ihclr wives, they lauded at lust nt the top ot the heap and the pennant was theirs. It, showed what the girls, could do for the men'. It showed what, nil wives can do" (or all men. So the Cardinal victory is nol merely 1 a tasebnll Irlumph. H Is n trluiiipli for (Hat union which wns flral cssuyccl bj; Adam iuwt Eve. ' . . —St. Louis. I'osl-Uispalch. OCTOBER 4, 1334 SljDfflQl Emotion Conquers Hard , Boiled Cavalryman As He Leaves NRA / BV WILLIS THORNTON Cuuritr News Washington Cwre- , yictory-But No Jobs "I've rewritten this .chapter twenty-three times, and it sfill reads as if 1 hud /labored on it." William Ferguson HERE IS A OLACE WHERE NOTHING' . HAA WEIGHT; V/HERE THERE IS NO UP OR DOWN? tS ABOUT /6O. OOO MILES j FROM THE EARTH'S SURFACE, IN THE OIRECTIO^ OF THE GRAVITATIONAL PULL OF THE SUN ' AND EARTH ARE.: EQUAL AT THIS. POINT. 1934 BY NCA JCRV DRAGON FLIES CAN FUV SfX7VMH.es PER HOUR/ OUR PRESENT DAV TVPES OF . LETTUCE HA.D ANCESTORS UKE THIS. We oppose Hussla's entry .because llnssian communism seeks to take root' everywhere and because . its ambition is a world.•'•r'evoiuIIon. —Oliiseppc Mottn, Lcitfiie of rations representative (roiu the Netherlands. OUT OUR WAT Bv Williams •I WON'T THfS CAB ANOTHER INCH,UNTIL HE SHUTS "THAT DOOR! PEORt-E WILL THINK I'M JUST LEARNING- TO DRIVE. VOU SMUT THAT ' DOOR. AMD SIT BACK IN THAT SEATf IF SHE WRECKS us, I'LL BE IN IT, AMD VOU MIGHT. AS WELL, BECAUSE VOLl CAN'T GET ALDM6 WITHOUT 1 ME-~ SHUT THAT DOOR! I M1SHX JUST AS WELL f A GUV CAM'T LIVfc HIS OWM LIFE, SO WHUT GOOD IS IT TO HIM, A Every one knows the effect of .'gravitation, but no one knows it-s cause. If we could reach the point between the earth and the sun where the pull of the iwo is ccuitiMlhen we would float about in space. NEXT: Is ,i bridge slrungcr with the trussing below or above? Locate Back Pain's Cause Before Attempting a Cure WASHINGTO?f.-Three hundred- odd years ago, M»sler Sliakespeare was wrlllng his deathless iributc to a characttr wlio, though he had his faults, went down flghtuig and unconctuered: "Nothing in his life became him ike tlie leaving; it; he died as one •hat had been studied In his. death to throw away the dearest thing he owned as 'twere ft careless trifle. 1 Tile ivords might have been written today to hint at the farewei of General Johnson to the NRA Nothing in his NRA life became him like the leaving it.' Nobodj who heard the general's farewell speech to his associates there can ever forget it. For a half hour, before scheduled time, NRA people, from c.ode admlnbtriUiji'K down to stcu- ographers, were filing in and occupying seats in the small auditorium. Long before : the time every seal was filled, aisles congested with whispering people. Galleries, balconies, aisles were jammed. ; * • » . ^.. '• The General Enters Then, suddenly, IhrouEh the door, backstage center, barged the general, his flat-topped, somewhat.bat- tered gray lint on his head, cigarct In. hand, a tlr«l sinilu on his florid, seamed face. . For minutes uic spontaneous, crackling applause echoed oft lire Walts. The general slipped on-his horn : rininied glasses ami: begun to reacl his speech. • He stood benma a rostrum at attention, heels together," measuring his words. There was not u sound in the auditorium. You could teel .waves,., _ v . i v..™ i tlo'ii:' sweep across the audieric'o as the • decp-volcca words i fell '• from the plHtlonn. No-priest ever" littered more reverently Hie words than when tho voice said, "My parture from leadership of you in this holy thing lias been to me an agony of spirit which has racke<] me physically aud ! •'mentally, fai more limn Ihose days of 18, imrt 20 hours with which we used to carry on lo the edge of exhaustion."; ' ...- , -. ,; Words Hum Deep They knew. Admiiiistralors inn slenographcrs alike '. knew what he meant when lie referred to "the heat and burden of our long ligh togeth'er .... that sense of com radship "that ponies -from shared rations in a siege .'. ." "There remains --.only to sir good-bye to you-. . . and this, li ny present stale- of emotion am iffcctiuii. I can not do . . ." I was getting near the end now You ; could licar [woplo aiidibl. >rcutliiiig. The general wns march ng through the speech, reading i without hesitation or halt. Tlien "Now it Is thnc-lo , . . 'God Illess You All" Tlie printed word "Go" swan before the general's eyes on liv >agc. It choked in his throat. HI could not say it. He turned partly aside, trie again lo utter it. The word slue fast and would not come. It seen cd like minutes to the 1200 win sat or stood with.suspended breatl: , The written that dignified benediction famiiia throughout aU - Christendom, be inning "The Lord bless tlice un keep-thec . . ."' There are.no more jobs available," these: textile /union members, ui Gastonia, N. C., were lold when they tried to return'to work atte: he recent strike was declared at an end. The'desperate, straights of he workers' families, many penniless, is augmented by ' the empty relief coffers of their community. „ who had defied; big business men and labor leaders, swapped verbid BV 1)1!. illOKKIS l-'tSItBEIN .' IMitor, .lomiuil (if the ,\iurric;iii ftlcilic.il it.ssoekillan, nn<l of IIj-- gci.i, the Health MDRiixlnc With the coming of cold wcutlier, lialns in the back seem lo be more frequent. The. first, thing lo liuil out aUml a pain in the .back is ils cause. In some Instances such, pains are due to sudden strain caused by- lifting heavy objects. In many cases, however, (he pain develops as result ot infection of lite spine by germs of Ihe lypc of streptococcus or by Hie germ of tuberculosis. Occasionally a palu In Ilic back may be due to some disturbance In the abdomen, affecting the organs In this portion o[ the body. There arc many instances in which pains in the back are due lo Hat feet, shortening o[ a. iitub Or some other cause whicli throws the wrong kind of strain on the •back itself. o the best, and "taken t" when the dead cats flew thickest,- couldn't say 'the words. • Finally he choked up that word go".' Half-turning away; tlieii, he jot'out in a throaty whisker, "God bless you all.".. - * • - • • COM Without Tears As he. turned,to leave, and the wild applause swept upward, cameramen who had been barred ear lier,i:swiigried en . the ' platform is|cii\g fof one last picture. , The general's face was: a stud} Drying, • was - he, this great.;blunt soldier with .1'seamy face^like that of an old'bulldOij,<who 4«is been through many fights arid ; not pi ways won-them.' ' ' There were" HO icais visible is he'forced a smile, waved his hat at • tlie-applause below, anil !it:the cameras..A rmal wave, and he- strode abruptly out the" .tioov-tlirmigl which he cniercd JO i»o;illis iigo, aiul.Icit the stage. " Cambridge Mayor Gives Police His Limousine Roosevelt Aslcs , ^ Industrial Truce CAMBRfljqE. Mass. <01')—The city's W.flOO'liiiioushie, provklcd for use or the mayor, will, be •relegated to "pounding » ucal" nt the siig gestion of Mayor Richard M. Hus sell, who uald he tvlll.usc his oivi automobile when he wants to get around. . Mayor Russell surrendered the limousine to .police for patrol service when he was informed by the city treasurer that the i»!ice department had no car in which to transport payrolls and was hard up for "prowl" cars. Old Street Sign Hangs : On Wall of Dispensary Callins for a' truco IE ;inilu3iry'» and labor's -struggles • for" advantage, President Iloosevell 'in ^4 special in esa a so-to ' tlio .nat'ion nsked uia critics and —-'•''• If any source o( Infection exists Ltnimcnls Inn bring 'on intense pain. Alter the patient begins lo feel (jcltcr. he may want to gel up. This should be postponed, however, until lifter llic pliytician is salis- llcrt thnl healing has taken place. Jf lie gels up loo soon, the original pain nuiy rcltirn and perhaps to even a worse degree than before. Sometimes it may be necessary to put pillows or sandbags in tl;c bed In such manner as to ccrlaln that Ihe palicnt actually resls Ihe Infliuncd areas. There are nil sorls of drug: (hat may be prescribed [or people will] painful backs to secure greatci rest. These drugs arc. however, sc- rtallvcs and narcotics, and should not be taken except under advice of a physician. There also arc. knows, v various tyiics tions which can be which help lo relieve "flic pain, tn Hie body, such as Ihe Ice th, 1 the (tuulls, or the urinary tract, uuch Infection ought tu Ire rtcared uyi. Even if It is not rcsjmulblc for the pain In tha hnck, ths silunlion may result in a secondary infection. Sometimes. ,w<hcn ,tlic i l»in In Ilio back .Is a rerlectlon^ol an ab- tlominal • condition, proper attention to the gastro-inlcslinal tract will take care of the. trouble. 1*4 Since pain is always worse in motion, rest is vne [irsl prescription. In ordinary lumbago the palu will not disturb tlie pallenl It he will lie at rest with lit muscles relaxed. However, the slightest movement will pui] on ,uie lipments ancl heat In various (onus are parllcu- tarly useful. More recently u |,, 15 i^.,,,, [ ou]1(i that injections o[ certain local nneslhelics will slop lh c passing of the jiatn in ||i c innamed arc'ii, nnrtvii^ i very: sevtre; discs this Heat may be applied lo painlul areas by «se of hot wa ie r bottles, not picks, heat lamps, or Hie clcc- trlca) pad. It has not, been found that ultra-violet rays have any more.value for pains in the back Ihan.any of Ihe usual fomis of heat lamps giving oiilj' the red rays. Read Courier News Want Ads. BOSTON (UO— On a wall of the nn opportunity to : prov8-lts.'«s Boston. Dispensary hangs one of the oldest street signs in the coun- tha nieBsaga from •tho,'\'vviiits Depleting the Good Samitaritan, lending aid to the sufferer by. the wayside, the sign, as far back as . Records show, that ^thc/iiialcnaJs But tlie tough old cavalryman 1T89, hung outside the Dispensary, for the sign cost S7,- and llial- it, who had ridden the alkali dcscrls, which at that time was only Uvo o was painted at a cost.of 530.; OUK BOARDING HOUSE NOW, K1O, YSEE TH^S TVVACE.OF NOW, I'/A-GONNJA \NTHV up, AN'TWEN SEE \F FIND 4T —TH' ACE OH, I V<-NOW HOW Y'OO IT/ THAT'S "PHONEY DECK, "YOU KEtP IN YOUR DRESSER THE L WAS THE'. NNY HtNDL! TRICK OF :AN ELEPHANT VANVSVA \H ATEVEPHOME —\6H-YOUR j THUMB SLICES UP, TWO 'DIAMONDS/

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