The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 15, 1934
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BLVTHEVILLE. /AHK.Y COURIER MEWS JfflJ BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THB OOTOOB KIWa CO., PUBUBH98 .' •'< ' ' : O. *. BABOOCK. IHltflr • «. W. BAZNBB, AattrtlttH.Hl!»f» Att«ti»ia« Repntenttttrii: PtUltt, Inc., Ne» Vert, CblMfO. «. Lculi, DalUi, KiMtt-Ctt* Uttto Ever? Afternoon Jtutsu 00417. as secona clue natter'« he post oilier at BU'HjertlJ*, Ar- ;»nsas, under act of Ooocreii <X- tober P, 1917. 6me4 b» toe Pmt, SUBSCRIPTION XATK By carrier m toe city of HyUMvUl*, Uo per vtek or t£.M per yftr In tdnaa*. Sj mall within « radius of U nte, MM per yur, 11.50 lor six month*, 8So for three moottu; by mill In postal zones two to six. Inclusive, 16-M per year, In zones seven «nd eight, 110.00 per ye»r, payable Ui advanc*.- The Cotton Plan If the cotton acreage reduction pi'o- gram for l9iM-;i5 fails in this- ami nearby counties it will be liecau.se of • the inability or unwillingness of the men who own the land and the men who farm it to reach agreements covering division of benefits which the . government offers to pay for land held out of cotton production. At least (hat is tlie opinion of men \vho have been active thus far in the campaign. There should be no such difficulty, and there would be none if all whose interests are involved would stop to consider that no advantage that they might possibly obtain in the division of the benefits could be of one-half the importance to them of .success of the program. ,\ The government, in ofl'cring. benefits for the diminution of land from clot- ton production, has set the division to . be made of such benefits between the Jand owners and the tenant The difficulty seems to be that many land owners think that 'they should receive 'more than the jilaii Mends they should receive. Tenants, naturally, do not think they should accept less than the government says they should have, and they should not be asked to take less. The fundamental purpose uf the program is to help the farmer, and by farmer, js meant the man .w! o dues the fanning, whether he owns the land .he operates, pays citoh rent, or is Si-hat the, government terms a "managing share-tenant." The'man who simply owns the land, from wl'k'li he derives cash or share rents, is nut a farmer. But although the government's program is not designed primarily for his 'benefit he stands to derive very substantial bcnci:Ls from its success. The land owner bus suffered along with the farmer from depressed cotton prices. His rents have been reduced and they have been jandc harder to collect. His only hope is for such improvement in the price of cotton as will make his rents give him an adequate return tipoh the investment he has in the land lie own:-:. Success of the acreage reduction program will give him that. It .would be worth some immediate sacrifice to obtain it. But the government's plan requires no real sacrifice on the part of the land JUT OUK WAY AND owner. It offer.s him u fair rental on the !»nd to bo held out of cotton. It algo offers'the tenant compensation for reduction |in his cotton production, \yhjcli is proper. Probably r)o plan could be devised that woulr 1 be absolutely equitable under all situations. But the one that is offered comes close enough so that none, in view of the major Ijene/iU ivhicli if liolJs in store for all Interested in the production of cotton, should hold out 0:1 account of a feeling that they ought to have more. Reassuring President Itoo.scvelt's request of congress today that the value of the dollar be fixed at Iwtwecn 50 :md 60 per cent of its former gold value should alarm no one. He i.s proposing little more than has already been accomplished. To those who are afraid of inflation his message today should be reassuring, for it reveals Ibit he does not propose, devaluation of the dollar much below its present level, and that he does propose stabilization at a definite level, winch is what conservative elements have been asking. Equally reassuring is his request that title to all monetary gold be vested in the government. [\<: does not propose confiscation of this gold, but rather to save for the government the increase in its dollar value resulting from the reduction in the dollar's gold value. That i.s fair enough to those who hold the gold, and the profit to the government will go a Ion;,' way toward paying the 'cost of the recovery pro- grarit.. ; II scctiK as if God meant (o desert the German church. —The Hev. Martin Nicmocllcr of Berlin. There ought to be « school where women arc taught liow to be rea-VMinbly sc!fe!i. —Mary Pickford. I SIDE GLANCES By George Clark A Gentleman I suspect Uia't ;i large :iart c( Dr. Roosevelt's hold on tlie plain people Lr that they recognize him lo be what b> called, for a lack of a belter word, a gcr.tlema'n. Moat at theinj I suppose, would have dltticully defining the term, but all the same, they know what It means. * * * A gentleman -is one who Li somehow superior lo the common rim. He wil 1 . fight longer, and he can be trusted further. There is a point, perhaps, at which he, too. will turn ana run, and another at whicli ho will sell out ins friends to his'own advantaee, but both jxjints Jic far out- in space, and muc'i beyond the spot, at which im ordinary poliiician will be ready and even eager lo barter hi s grandmother's false tueth for a Job.. » * • On this fad. we must pin vliat remains of 'our trust. The science of government is really very simple, else. the work' would h«vc gone lo pot loiia ago.' The country will remain safe enough lor all practical purposes so long as it Is in the hands of. n. man of character, honest, gallant and mellowed and moderated by a sense of humor. Mo.Et Americans. I take it. still believe that • Roosevelt answers to Ihesc specifications. He will have u tree hand while he can keep them thinking so. —H. L. Mencken in the Baltimore Sun. Emotionalism and short views aie preventing clear thinking on the part of some countries. —Foreign Minister Hirola of Japan. iMOKDAV, JANUAKV 15 193.1 The Pain You Call Sciatica May Be a Different Trouble "Oh, hello, dear—we were just talkin;; ahoul yini." IIV 1)11. MOKKIS FISIIBKIN Kdltor, Jcuriul of the Anifrican Mcdli-.-il Absolution, and of lly- ;cia, the lle.tllh Mj^uzine You may call il i.-clalica, or sci- I'tic rheumatism, whenever you I fed n pslii alone the thigh, or :'n>wheri; Irom th: middle of the Lcck dovviHvind. K'jt your doctor extinguishes bL>lv,(en pains of ivailous sorl.s and iimits the term .•cialica or scia'llc neuritis to i:ain dt-nnllcly associalca wth .somcdb- lurbance of Ihe sciatic nerve. He may, liom vur, accept as sciatic pain all sorLs of irouble- ,'ome conditions in Ihe area covered by ihe sclalk- nerve, realizing at Ihe same thne that careful ttudy may full to reveal any d:angc in the neive itself or any (lislurbance of the actions of tlie ntive, such aKOcci'.s when nerves i:i other puna of Ihe body are, , But e >: a c t diaguosui is neces- fiiry to complete control of Ihe condition. This ixact diagnosis may reituire use of the X-ray to (fctcrnifne whether any changes have Inkcn place ::i the affected Jiurts of ihe hip or of the back, because frequently an inflammation in these pn'ij may be the cause of the pain in the thigh. Moreover, it is necessary to make tests of tlie inrjou.s muscles in the area, because sometimes the pain is coneernec! with an in- fhnnnaiion in (h<! muscle or in the capsule of the muscle, rather than in the nerve itself. * * * Various tests Ivrvc been dcvel- DIH-'d which enable the physician .(••' lell whether a Joint, is involved, or whether one of the muscles or 'endinous fibers i.s concerned. There seem aten 10 ue some cases in which diflicultics of di- iuvolvlng development ol leal care. Heal may be used of rubbing by nbjsli in Ihis work or by who have suffcleiu :M'old iiijiiriug th,. mticnt"' may be lielpful. ' CIH ' RT tylWSjl [laiiit'iiil Fined One Cent FORT" WORTH, Tex. (Uf», _i- i-usal of jwlicc and conn ict0 nls| liamed parts may biing about complete cure. Some cases, however, have gone on for years In people who have Lcen attended by n:any physicians, apparently without success in relieving the pain. The relief of this |.nin is the first consideration. * » • Perhaps (he first step for the complete relief of pain is to gel to Iwd. Even HnX however, will not be useful unless the bed is M'cli as to pctmi', sleep. -Many |>eop!c sleep in beds that wig. In such ca r .': a £up|)ort lo • Ihe tack, which win prevent con- j ttant pull on ihe ligameius, may ' bring relief. • Sometimes the beet may be made rigid by placing boards under the roam-ess; sornetimrs the sag in the bed can be lielpcd by putting a pillow under the back. Socialists in orthopedic surgery arc al)!c frequently to bring relief in such cases by setting up an .ip- raratus which maintains constant,! mild pull un (he Irnbs and In (Imt way relieves pressure in the joints. ] Altogether, there arc many dif- i fercnt ways of ai.Ung jxoiile with ' sciatica. Among tl e most important are use u! different, types of physical treatment which have been introduced recently into rr.ed- lliat she paid the fine nine vearsl later— without interest. ' " TemiKralures of the air decreas-l «, graduaily. up to a distance of| about six miles from the earth _ January ^: Queen. En^lanocrow rierl French. Abbey. y amatist, bora. ,^- .-„, -rnotor- 1st influe pleas for sa' driving as a_.. -Paiut CHURCH EXCUSES Bj Gco. W. Bwham Dear Aunt: I Archibald saj-s he Is very anxious to hear how your new wcik is coming -along. He thinks the church could have saved you a lot of hard 1 work by asking help from the RFC. They, no doubt, would have been glad to send three or four men to look up the church records and figured out the whole thing for them. That would have left you free to go on with your planning and managing everything I just told Archibald that it was lucky (or that church that you did not get married several years ago for you would have been kept bkisy looking after your hiirne and family which, no doubt, would have been large as you do everything in a btp way, and think whut the church . would havci'last in. the way of advice lo sny nothing of your solo work and leadership In the social side of any church is as - important, if not more so. than the preaching. That reminds me: Did yon ever locate (he school that teaches preaching by correspondence? I'm mast sure you did not for yon would have taken the course and been doing Ihe preaching along with your other work. tCopyrighled.) A Wise Stray T)n:: FORT WORTH, Tex. tUl'j— A stray German police dot; jumped on tre running board of a police scout car as it cruised lhrcu«h the .street. 1 ;. TJ e dcg refused to leave the policemen in ihe car ui:h the result that the police force lias a mascot. By Williams THIRTY YEARS TOO SOON^ ' "" ANNOUNCEMENTS The Courier NCAS has lv.cn au- (horized lo announce the following a? candidates for public oflicc, sub- jtcl to the Democratic primary next August: Por Member of Conors-; CLINTON !,. CAI.DWELL For Cnunly Tteasnru JOE S. DILLAHONTV For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For County Court Clerk FRED FLEEMA.N For Re-Eleclion for Zi.ti Term For Assibsnr R. L. (BILLY 1 G,\I.\:-.s G. C. (IKE) HUDSO.V FOR C1TV OKKIC!> Election Tuesday, Ay.-j; 3. For City (Jlcrk S. C. CRAIG IDKOESK (Amwen on BMII ameo UK<;IN UKH;-. IOD.II UVI'SV M OKI-: r. I. anil TO.tJ U'fc^VJ." t a'* tiiiirrlct] the «umf rfajr a* I, II. A UQT.U.I.Vf: anil m:ui.K in.iss i.iir. MI,FCI» t,. ll»f in lin.-ry. »lillr U.VILJ In. tend.. iu kl , utl ^iih hrr |nl- trurlkhiu Irk a (flllrmrnl hiill».|.. ATlrr r f t u r n I n K (n,n, he, honc>i-;(.,in in t:nrnLhr. l.lln tn- «ll«'» ihr XVrniiTa in itinnrr Aiiiocit; ihf cirrsr^ U ivenllli? ^lAllltO Mltlll CIITO.N 1 , tvbo ,iMi'. ij^krd lljii^. I,, in:,rrj blni. llr mhnttiT. tn-r \vtrh ullrntl,]!,. »»hlrh .Eiv nrrriu.* lirmanr Bhr i- In tl, r IIII.IIA Ul,\\< I1AI1I) Allrt 10^1 itl ihrlr TTcrk- ' Xr.i .Irr.cj .nln,,l. ; »'•>« <:n n\ WITH THE sronv ! ClIAPnOI! X 'pi 1C hall was full of the scent of j wnnil lire .13 lliey came in. rosy and £lnwin.q froni Ihe out of doors Gyp."!'"5 hanil W:IE linked tn Tom's ! It uaF one ot Hu.jc times lo 'jn ! innki'ii lurk upon in life later with ; ^rntilncle and wonrtc-rineut. when j two human Means were perfectly ,!n arcnrd. Itui their nioinent = hc,;-l | [v C i|. -[-|| C ),;,]) VV . 1S fll || „[ : llfo and color and movement. Sue' Can.iv.in. Her reil ciirls cracklhis. l-o: slim Mgure smarily set oft" hy llie lilne wool frock ali.e wore, earne fonv.in] ami Creeled iheni Kayly. "\Ve u-crc iu^t about to leave— «I- li.iri i;jven you two wanderer? up for I'lic Mil man looming at ber side t had not seen before He had a lean, humorous j "/Yoni'j i« go/nfip" G'ypss aifci/. Dcfcl( imilfj, "I'm running llicm faco: craggy brows over slate gray ra S?S f "' f! c.= lli:n socmcd to sec evcrythlns. | CUE considered this. "I'll go I light and lialf a dozen youthful Gypsy liked his handciasp. ft was i ^ r,| ong rigl , t now , , r ,. ou sil> . sa ..\ facc3 . linn nnd coi: and assured, lli.r s | la i,(.g an . Perhaps sbe was too snir *v; (3 ncaliiiiliis lo gray at the j insistent upon family ties. Tom ic-iplM. mkins him took older | himself had no mother or father, th.i:: his years i;y ps y bad heari) j na(] so shc didn ' t know wlut u Sue 5 pea:< ol Hunt Gibson before j f c | t !ikc to be submerged by one's He bad IKVU described 03 "a i j n .| aivs . Kostna tlicy seldom saw, forij-lcvcnlli cousin." Rut tbey hart : as the claims of a targe and grow- u"t HIM before. Hsint. Sue was now \ im; family held her Iu her own c.\;'::i:iiiiis rnlulily. was Just borne ' ' I'arifcular groove. ' "Tliis is fun!" Hunt Gibson was at Gypsy's right. Sbe smiled at k MABEL McELLIOTT O 1933 NEA Wee, Inc She raised hit dark eyes to his, smilingly. "No, we lire in laa city. East Fifties." "Rotten uight to start' out." His nod Indicated tue drifting suow agafnat tbe windows. "Isn't It? Rui it'll tie belter going now than starling out In the morning. And 1 have n job . . ." "You!" He see me it vastly amused. "So you're oue o[ those modern young women, too." The tone nettled her. she couldn't have said why. "You've tx?en away from civilization so long." she told him negligently, "thai you've forgotten how these things are done . . ." • * • T-TIS :greal laugh ' raiiE out. nnd Tom Weaver, across tbe room, moved one o[ bio y!:ik "men" five spaces and wonder,:;! wli.it ibis chap coulrl be talking alioui to Gypsy. "No. 1 haven't rorsonen." Hunt contributed, in the silence tli.ii followed. "I JUKI don't think II Roes together— (lie Job and inairLi|;c." Gypsy tossed hci head. "Ah. hut it docs. I'm prnvini: il." "You aie. oil?" Fie riihlicd Ills chin, con iidcrinj; this. He ro.-e. resting one foot on the fender, am! lighted a cisarc; wilh dcfi lean Drigers. "Well, perhaps I'm wrou.?. Just an old-fashioned hoy." He grinned at her. and liei auunynme cvaporalcd; tiul she W.IP conscious, suddenly, of Tom's eyes upon Her, and sbo crossed llie iwm lo slaad at his siilc. "How's It going?" Ho smiled at her. drmvfn? her down to tbe. nnn of hi? rh.iir. "I'm running them all ra;;gctl. Science does it." Sbo rumpled bis h.ilr. propr!ei.-.7- G} ' Ilsy '•»P" lcrl tl)1s - "''» tc " I tllc •"''« o« *"* .Mums vou havo sonic work to ftn- stories were deli bltn, liking (ho lean rangineES of him. He was far from handsome,' Ibis engineer from tlio remote places ot the, cartli, but there was something definitely attractive about him, Gypsy decided, fie bad a way of talking slangily out of true, anyway, isn't it. t:mn Kln s .i|.nre an,l points cast [•.nrrinwr." T,,,,, i,H|,,lrc<l. with n sltXo of rc.-poct In iii.s rotre • d.irlins?— and we'll barge along." Uyr?y r;nii;Ui liic nntc. rcmctnlier. : 'hit bis moment of ill-humor had Ins ili.it ii !ia,l l,ocn Tom's ambl- 1 passc ' 1 ' '•*™ £<;ils(; ' <l«arcst. We'll Iron lo tie a mining e liis l.nbcr li.id ilied. to f.-nd for himself. Xpert, before leaving hi::i I sla - v - lovo sr ™ ch - v mouth; and Us re delightful. "Del you didn't have anything like Ibis in Afghanistan." Sue cliallengc'I, leaning across the table. "You let your life I didn't" he draivlell. staring down at llie gfrl ; be.-iilc htm. Gypsy felt a miccr lit"You're never that!" Sue was In- j tie iaipulso ot wi lly, lo show Mr. Hunt Cih=in Ibil one modem marriage, at least, withstood tlie ncid lesi. • "Well, hurry up and lirlnq Ibis contest to a close, my love, because it grows late." Tom shook a pair of si.vttt. mwrt his last man fourteen s-.i.icc;. sent Sue's "blirj baby" e' a"' 1 umpbantly finished the gimn. "Vou brought me luck, darling." "Fieud!" Sue muttered, pretending to IM furious. Gypsy went to gather bcr iliinss togclber and Sue went with ber. 01! ! "We've got to run." Sue an-' her ircmenrtouslv No matter what "We oughtn't to go before Mums U'.H whoa To::i cnmc upstairs a | "ounccd. scandalized _bytbr> late- sno Eni(1 ng m ^ lltr whlt s , ]() d)d and Dad get back." Gypsy few moments Liter, to ».-i inio'liii • noss of the hour and the girl twin's ; | lc a Si:n.i.-iy p-ay ami p,,i his »i,,,]'- j announcement that tea was iin-j "She's cute." he told Ihe a«sera I'reaKc: and kniokerlsn-t.ers to dry. i unaent. , !>i e rt company, with bis ihree-cor lio fccmci! slightly grumpy. ! "Nonsense," prolested Mrs. Mo--1 nerc ,, grja ..<, . i ell. warmly. "Daddy and 1 are so-i S | 1C ?» ule B '"' ~ 1 ins over to the Williams for sup-1 , t wa , ]]M . m ,. t ten. It «ns n^ along "1 thonshi wo were home cnrly." he observed, 'iyiisy running ,1 comb through ber wet curl*. "Your mother snv s wo're j staying for supper." i "Ah. darling. I thought you'd un- dersliiiid iliat we couldn't run .i-.vay i like thai," she began placalluglv,: "I h-ivcn't scon Sno for ages—we ! never Bccni lo have lime any more. : Wn tlon't want to luir, lino ber mils, do svc?" per. but you must all slay—l!ca will scramble cgS5 and someone will make coffee . . ." CO IT was arranged Tboy all bushes. ° ;;.illierc'l In tlie Ms; bright -\\- r kllcbcn. The smr-;i of lo.,sliu s ,,„.,,, , tlu , C1lt sccnt of rr» \ , « -,, i rr,-i,,^ " 1 ' r '' :i ' lr " r ' aW '>™ . eleven. Gypsy glanced at the clock and out at llie drifts, piling high in llie yard, making mounds ot Hie sm.Jl pines and llie rhododendron hoacMly must bo gelling iar*< to loun?" The slale tr;iy ovc l<Muiin;: voice recanted her. h^cou lillrri the nir. J-'.vcryfmdy r,ir- • "Y-in don't rif.I |..l.ilrs l:ilo llie shabby (lining' Tbe nthc r\.l! uf (Irnnrl i I'evlr.liii. "I'mn '*-o. hut I wan! yon tn tuv.-clt, nmm some tlnit. ton itnow that." be : in<,,-|:.-r .M..i:-lls inahos-iiiy u!Jv. ' iiii, tiix!h,-i. .,. Rrunil>:;d. layia? his vnung cheek r>n e ,,J tbe few joi,d pieces leli in . .VS..-P in dci;. Mij ber gkwing rovnd one. | thn houss, fcon reRei.tfd rindie I othct at tb.^ ttr? out here, then?' r four, lir^trlec and am) sue, were play}- and Gibson opcoflte each on. "Clylic isn't in. and 1 don't like to leave The twins alo:ie." B:-t that problem was solved, as tlio Morells liur^t In. powdered wiib snow, at tbe moment. Hunt drove thorn lo l!ie iiatlnn in his Blcok new car. a hnT sedan of an expensive make. Tmn c>crt ils bright fittings wild respect tlicy deserved. "What d'you think of hlav -l.ir- ling?" he asked, later ns Ihcy r. •.* sleepily along tn a red pln»h sr ,K,I coach, smiling of dust aid «-.v< cisars. "You teemed to be g<-ti-:i4 along like a house allrc." Gypay palled away i> y.-m a "lie's nice." she saM. "R'li I-.-'IL got stoa« agi ide.is. I coul'!:! • married a man like iV.at" (To Ue Coiillnucd) |%;i.-J : a5'a. J ••••'.•• '.'. "• •- f. '

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