The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 25, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 25, 1935
Page 4
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>AGB FOUI THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER-NEWS ' THE COURIER'NKW9 CO., FUBUBHKU O. R. BABCOCK, Kdltor '-.-•' ,' H. W. HAINSS, AdvertiiLog Uuuger Sola National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New . York. Chicago Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas. Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at, (lie post office at Blylhcvlllc, 'Arkansas, tinder act of Congress October 9, 1017. ' Served by the United Press v ' • . SUDSCHIPTJON RATES By carrier In (He City of BlyUicvIlle. Ito ncr *«ck, or $0.50 per year, Jn advance. By mail, within a. mains of 50 miles, $3 00 per year, $1,50 for six months. 860 Jar Oiree months; by null in postal zones two to six, Inclusive 16.50 per year; in zones seven mid eight, $1000 pet year, payable in advance. "Peasantry" No Solution It is possibly true, as was doctored in the recent Hoscmvald Fund report oi! farm tenancy in the South, that European peasants have ii happier' and more secure existence than manv share tenants on American cotton farms. But it docs not necessarily follow that the report's recoinmeiidii- tioii of a system of "peasant proprietorship" offers the best or even a workable way out of evils of the system now prevailing in the cotton hull. The peasant proprietor, in Kuropo or elsewhere, is not a particularly efficient economic unit. By wanting little and producing most of that he manages to live comfortably enough if on no very exalted scale. But he contributes little, either as producer or consumer, to the economic life of his country, and in no way, except perhaps as gun fodder in time of war, is he of much use to anyone except himself and his family. The United Slates achieved wealth and strength beyond any country of .the world -'by.' v lh<c\efficient pxploita- tion oC rich mi;tuial resources; Is there no longer opportunity for progress by that method ? There is no better argument for "peasant proprietorship" in the South than (here is for closing the great factories of the North in fnvor of n system of home craftsmanship.." By both the unemployment problem could) be entirely solved and many of the difficulties and injustices of nioderjiOifp. could be eliminated. At the same firnc must of the gains of 150 years of progress would be wiped out, For the less favored 50 per cent of our population the immediate result might appear a change for the belter. But all hope of achieving for any substantial part of our people the kind of life which science and organization havu made •technically possible would be destroyed. It would be a voluntary return to 18th century, conditions. ,11 may be that agricultural workers in the United States today are no better off than they were 150 years ago. But even if that is true it is no '.reason for seeking stability at that level. It is better to light'the thing •.•through in the direction of progress than to acknowledge defeat for the ' sake of some slight alleviation of immediate, hardships. OUTOMWAY B. <AKK.X gOUftUEft NKWS Six Arkansas Congressmen and Fiat Billions Mr. Cravens, Mr. Driver. Mr. Fuller, Mr. McClcllan, Mr. Miller and Mr, Parks: Po you think It Is sound or sale for the Government to Issue $2,000,000,000 In flat money? Tlntt question is wholly dlllcrcnt trom tlio question whelliur the bonus should he paid now Instead or In '1945 when It will be due. When you helped with your votes to pass the Pallium bonus 1)111 In the house you declared In effect thnt it Is nil right for the government, to print $2.000,000,000 In Greenbacks to make this payment. Alone or the Arkansas delegation David I). Terry voted No on Hint proposal. If (he government cim finance ll«lf with a prlntlni; press we need have no concern for Jncrcnslnif nntlonnl debt, Increasing burden of federal taxation and huge treasury deficits. How for arc you six members of ihc Arkansas delegation prepared to BO with the printing press financing li> which yon have committed yourselves to Hie degree of $2.000,000,000 f If Hint is the Way to find $2.000,000.000 for Ihe bomis. why Isn't It nn equally good way to find the $1,880,000,000 President fiooscvclt has asked from congress for his work relief progrnm? Would you. Mr. Cravens, Mr. Driver, Mr. Fuller, Mr. McClclJsrn, Mr. Miller mid Mr. Parks, vote for a HBfiO.OOO.OOO greenback issue for work relief? if not, w hy not? Have you found sonic formula that establishes a dollnllc mathematical dividing line up to which, crccnljnck niianciiiR Is desirable, but beyond which It Is undesirable? The treasury Ls iirepiirliuj lo refund certain Liberty Lonn bonds now approaching maturity. It expects to extend them at n lower Interest rate. But' why ,,ot pay them off with n «rccn- back Issue'of a few billion dollars and save all Interest? where would yon six Arkansas consressmen stnnd on thai proposition? The government Is gelling a t,ont $530,000.000 n year tn miscellaneous taxes OH a ton* Hit of filings (hat Include gasoline and motor oil, automobile accessories, toilet preparations, candy and soft, drinks, matches am i admissions' to places of amusement. These arc emergency nuisance Inxes expiring at the end of Iliis year. Bui Ihc treasury says they must be continued becnme It cannot spare the revenue they biliii; In. What, would you say to printing $530.01)0,000 of greenbacks a year In lieu of nil those bothersome miscellaneous taxes? I s there anything which would make it less reasonable to do that than to pay the veterans' bonus by print- Ing nearly four times iut many greenbacks? We realize Dm powerful If not compelling political reasons you sis Arkansas consressmen may Ijnve found lo make your vote for (his payment lo veterans with tlat money, mil Irrespective o! the 'nature of this particular demand on yon nnd the treasury, what do ylm as men of intelligence nnd capability enough lo s!l in the' House of Ficiircscntallvcs of t!:o United" .Slates think- of the policy of prindnj. paper, la'pay expenditures of billions of dollars? —Arkansas Gazelle. ms/m, Spankings iuo unrorgtvably rude. Wo doirt hit our friends when they do what we tlon'L like. Neither should \ve lilt our children. —Mrs. Clara Savage Lltlleilalc, noted child- real ing expert. Bo Bold-dlseers, wives. Make your husbands dig deep Inlo their pockets lo Give you improvement, in your home. —Helen Hayes, actress. • « * Why, Huey isn't the first lo advocate UmiU- IIon of fortunes. 1 did that 15 years ago. —j. Thomas llellln, former U. s] senator. * * * I have never been willing lo accept Ihc principle of any restriction of what graduates should hear or talk nbout, — President Ernest Hopkins of Dartmouth. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark By Williams WAIT—CAGEFUL7T THERE,TILL X 6ET MOLD OF you! I'LL MOLD You UP.' YOU MEED IT WORSE THAKJ i DO. ^ig-Mfi/mtEflvi^E, [ "c. T.M.BEG.u.c.r*r.err. hold. Another submissive typo" Is- (he one who ; copieii the symptoms''of another poison whom lie lovea or /cars, These 'symptoms arc mostly related to swallowing and •digestion. Finally there is the invalid whose neurosis arises from con- flicls which Iu- Is nnrible to win- He, llicrpfore, solves Its difficulties by llij-cat into 'a safe, comfortable, and respectable illness. In this lypc of nei' thfi'o is a great deal of restlessness, iilternaliiiB depression, and elation, ami a considerable amount of nnd vanity. I'lshtnjf Start livcccds llnitfs SANDU8KY. Ohio <UI>) — Lake Kile's early fishliiK season lirru lias cxcccclrtl expectations of hike mi'ji. One tug pill in K-lOi l,3flu ixiunds of (ish aboard already. €hisrl Found In Fish Stomach ADKKU1-JEN, Wash, (,U1>) _ A [rusly six-inch chisel was found in " n stomach of a (i'.i-ponnd .stirl- hrail (rout enueht here hy Vivian Luee. MONDAY,"j 25, 1935 CURIOUS WORLD B Ci' nm "I'vo ligiiml out Imiv H-C «m take (luit cruise ittitl sUI pay some of out- bills." Neurotic Patients Require The Most Careful Analysis nv int. MOUK'IS I-'JSIIKEIN Killlor, Journal nf (he American Medical Association, mid of Hy- BCia, Ihc, Ilcallh Manaiinc Neurotics have been stiltl to live n n dismnl twilight of ill heath, drifting from rtoclor or "roin one fake kind of treatment- .o another, and Hurting It impossi- )le lo receive freedom from Ihclr worries as to their health and ,helr illness. However, there h beginning to be some order in Ihe chaos and :(infuslon which have existed In .he past, relative lo the nature ot 1'iirloiis nervous disturbances. Every neurotic case ought lo hu >Uidlcd carefully for the presence of some actual physical nisturn- mce. Sometimes a hidden infcc- lon In the sinuses, or in tlie or an undetermined early listurbancu of tlie nervous system, nay bo responsible for n 'disease vhlch seems to lie wholly in the nind. Olhcr physical conditions • which nay seem lo bn neurotic iri their earliest stages are Inflaininations of tlie brain, tuberculosis,'' bruin iimors. occasionally disturbances if digestion, and the various forms if aiieinia. There arc other fovms ot |iliy- iical disturbance in which yrcat vcakncM is n, significant symptom, associated with mi auiount 'of pain vhlch ordinarily would bo negligible, but which becomes cxceed- »sly prominent because of the icurotlc type of mintl. Disturbances of the glands of ntcrnal secretion, particularly failure of (he adrenal islands to ict efficiently, may be responsible for many cnscs of this character. Then there are cases of ncuio- ils which are Ihc result of wrong conditions in (he home during childhood, and of faulty aluca- lon. As Die individual grows older, conditions of life change and t may be necessary to break up ifclong linbits. Under such circumstances, Ihc person who has seemed lo lie mn'tc nonnnl may become neurotic. Some forms of nervous disturbances me associated with improper Adjustments between the paituers n marriage, with occupations in which there arc undue amounts of fatlsuc. monotony, nnd strain and Ihcre- are also Ihosc forms of occupaliotial neuroses In which the ndividiial develops Ihc idea of oppression, exploitation, or pcrsc- culion by those in positions of >ower. A recent, sludy of true nciiiotta ists those who show symptoms of distortion of their ordinary i u - Elmcts and emotions. Tlie?c distortions are rcclassified into several types. There Is the neurotic who is lomissive. resigned, and placid because he finds the wwld loo lard a place (o live in and who desires security, refuge, ami lack >f^ responsibility without lo.-s of These invalids frequently develop disturbances of digestion and of the bowels which E tvc them a Hitte comfortable or mild itivilici Ism nnd thereby a certain miiounl of freedom from rcspoinibluy ?m i struggle win, the world. s_drlvin£ and osculations because Announcement!) The Conner News has, 13, ihu has fouiul that through illness he may maintain a soil of lyrun- ny and procedure in Ihc house- SIX DISTINCT MEDICINES AKti • OBTAINED PEOM THE SKIN OP THE flfytt'C, *^s '*\ . rectory in America. publisVuftlin/PJiila- delphia. t Sculptor, born 5--R.evolution. breaks out. m Haiti •Russia ,-onn an aluance. THE ARITHMETICAL SIGN OF" EQUAUTV, WAS DEVISED IN 1557 BY ROBERT RECCRDE, WHO SAID, 'Y.oe S THyf-fCE-S CAM BE- A10K£ KQUA1.LE TtMf-t A PA//Z OF MlZALLlTL i/iViCS Of ONC. LENGTH. " OSPREYS, AS WELL. AS SOME OTH6<5. BIRDS, CAR.CV WATER IN THEIE. FEATHERS AND SHAKE IT OVER THEIR WEST. IW ORQ^R TO THE EGGS MOIST. - ~ C'OJSGY N[A i,ERVICf, I'iC. 'J'Jie Cliiac;,L> discovered the medicinal value of the toad urns ngo. For centuries they Imvc prepared drills from its skin. These i;lau<l sccrrtwns arc 'very unpleasant to. the taste, and the toad uns them lo (liiconraae animals which sect to devout liim. NLXT: AYIul lif.h builds biid-likc nests'.' I'aslur Sure for Salary : 1933 and IM1, the |j ( . v •rhoiin" Cl..l.VKI,ANl). U.i}>) Charging ,L.• Klermnn. pastor of the Fcdera- ount in 11 i 11 ' I"*-" 1 -'* vi i-in; A uuui Jjlhe I'l'dcriilod churcliC!! of Solon, lion, has filed suit for Unit ainoti X'O.. owe him sl.iil-1 in .salary from |in common picas court licre. — to announce that tht iol- owlng are candidate:, for cltv off£*. «»««.' <° «* will of ,h c Municipal Election FOR CITY CLERK I. M, - "- IIKGliV IlHlli; TODAY nill.I.KJIJ.Vr i;it.\Vl,;s inlnrcr. ni::niu:i: immcoi.n, mi. i, r , j,,. *i:una linr iiKnlnst n In u MllL-lt CTIIlllEO COIIt. Al (Illt-i-nt lc.-xvci« (he oilier null lirr ( hnm luen l.-ikpn nnil a Nltiill;ir one labxtlciflt-tl. let lite clcvutur whr. inccln n illilhi- KHlKlicil looking man or middle llctimitTitc in the oHlcc aillllcrn( Jlntl!. DrlniKolil Urlllt. In luinlc nlic nuliiM iitvay nnj rcKlstvr* fit n linlcl nmlcr nil flKMimcil ruiini>. IS'rvt liny «I|C iticftn tile vtrntiycr iKnlu. Hi- trll, her hli nninc l» .lAIII'I.t H.Xrr. IIM||,| »rn,i, /,,, m. u licnnlr nTiu|i ^ilivrc, In K|illc n( Inln n liriinel. llnii|i Intern lic.r lionir. Inlroilnc- ItiK litr (in hl-l M- e c I: I u r y. Up j:tvo« Iicr II nnllc:i^c ailed \villi ncniEinlM null nsl;^ tier 10 oiicn :i sc( nt iMiokH. Uriiui'n Ann. NUU.11AN. Iclls Iicr Tinl (n lrm( hlji "tciiltrnllicr, ii(iiu;irr CAISK. site», "iiicrc Jirnns In Tic nnme incnnclti:: urr- »oi>:illlj OnmliinllnK Oir liolnc- hnlil. 1 ' mill flpj-nj.-,!! cjrl.-iinl.t. "The ^vninnn In blnrk ermine!" .VOW CO OX WITH TIIUSTOHV CHAPTER X JVIILLICENT GflAVES foil pulses - 1 *- 1 Tiouniling In her neck. She moved toward Norman Ilapp. Un- roiiscloiisly her hand reached out and resled on bis sleeve, lhoii£h to Keep him from leaving her until she bad tbo information sho desired. "Wbal do you mean?" sho asked. "What do you know tibout a woman in n black cr'nino coat?" IIo stared at her siicciilallvely. Slon'ly, Ills right hand slid nlong his loft-forearm until It had come lo rest upon tbo back ot her hand, holding it tightly. "What do you know about it?" , he asked. "1 don't know," sho said. "TliafV Is, I cau'l tell you. I'leaso don't make mo tell. Just Icll mo. Explain what you meant. .Who ,1s she?" •, "f thlfik." he raid, "elm'n a" psr cblc—ono of Ibose astrological mils —but abo's got Cynthia, completely hypnotized." . .1. "Does Fho come, hero?" ~ v'••'•'"Vou mean tbo woman fn' : the black co,it2" ' \ "Yes." -- v •• X "Threa or four times she's .heen here." "Have you see 1 "Twlco. 1 "Ifaro you seen her fa'co? Would you know her if you saw her MLJPM^ CflgLETOH KENDRAKg OOSSIIEAESEVC^IK ur times she Open :en her?' 1 :' .'-ii^^' Blj-Uie N'orman Happ sboofe his head Impatiently. "Why nil (heso questions?"' ho nskcd. "What Interest 13 It ol yours?" "Would you know her If you saw her again 1" "1'va only glimpsed her in a dark corridor. I've never seen her face. That's why I've described her as llie woman In a bbrli onnlne, coat. It's a rldi fur with n hfgb collar. Kho walks with nulfk. nerrous r.leps, as though sho were always In a hurry." "Then tow do you know she ruus the housfi?" "1 rttdn't s.iy she nu the hoiisB." "You intlm.ite.1 ss much." "No, I said ehe had a flrJDge In- fiueoce over Cynthia." "What is It? Tell me more about her." "iie already told you all I know. Sbe'e engaged In ons ol tbose rackets— oaoerolos7 or sstrolof? or soeetlilss plitt jortv" i S/ori'/y AWion'i nrms came around her. Tittn ]tc. 'drew ha to him. ""OUT," Mllliccnt said, "Ihcy're nil cl them different- S!ie Isn't proficient In all ot them, Is i;!io?" 'T thlnlt she's just an adventuress," Norman f.iid. "Ono of Iliose racketccra who po around looking for neoplo to- victimize." "What mokes you Ihinl; thai?" "Because ot tbo iunny thlnga that happen. Every time Cynthia ccts In touch wltli Itiia woman Iherc'g Liome and unpleasaut dovclon- meut." "Can't yoii Icll mo morn clciirly?" "There's nothing much lo lell. Tbo woman comes hero cuul has n seanco with Cynthia. I don't know just goes on. Whatever it Is. ft leaves Cynthln .ill o*n:insf<xi. Shs takes to her room and stays there. 5ier iwnonnl ronld )s posted at Ilia door, with orders to ndmit no one, and tlio door is locked and kept locked. It's sonio lima rest day before Cynthia will sea nny- one. Then Phi cornea Ffnrgorinf; mil, looking whllo and drnwn. fibo hasn't eaten, ami s'w ilocsu't look as though Rhe'd plspi." "And then wlui hapjietiR?" "Then she dors piofy ibliiE?. She puts a lot of new plans into execution. Vou can't ever lell wtut she'll do. Perhaps you'll be getting along fins and glvlcg satisfactory service, and (hen tht3 woman In the black ermine coat will call on Cynthia, and lie next day Cynlhla will cutae oufof heJ room-loo'slc.? Ilk' i Stoat, wlti a pipsr oa wfclct ;ie's Britten t lot of tsjDgs Ets wants done, anrl ono of tlio first thinga may bo firing you." "Hut I wasn't hired by her," Mil- liceut said. "I W . 1S lij re ,i by y 0ur father." ts r pirAT won't mako nny differ•*• once," Norman said. "If slic comes gut ot her room wilh it written on n j.lcce ot paper that you'ro fired, you'll ha fired. ! don't caro who hired you or what your ar. "And you think that's likely to happen?" "Heavens, no! I Just numllonoil It brcauso it's just typical nt some ot Iho Ihings that she's douo." "And your falber puts up with this!'' pbo asked. "This business ot bavins his house rim by an as- "Ho puts up with i(." Norman Mapp f.ii(i Rlonmlly. "Thai's ooe ot tba things 1 don't liks." Ho hesitated rx innmcnl, then an"dert. In rt hurst of confidence, "X.ilhcr Is lUcadlully unhappy. The whole hmiEo.holci ia hostile to him. I thlnV it all fnmcs from nr>b Calsc. Bob's ono of tho5Q selfisli. lllppanl ff.llowe who's alK.iys spiralling sonio sort nf rrorss-intla. If you don't wavxh him. he'll influence'you In fplle of yourself." "You think he's that cUver?" "He's clever enough, all right— and ?€!fl?b." "Hon- dots bs get alont with this mystsi'loas ' dsitolbssr w!io luttu- sncis bl= tsctJitf so sro'eusdlyV said £oi so'inctlilng up his sleeve on llmt woman—i don't huow just what U Is. lie'D goins to do souieiDine about it sojneivlicre aloili; the line, Bob's dangerous, you know." "And you Ihink he's responsible for your father's unhappiness?" "I Ihink he'i; yot a lot lo do ivllU it." "Listen'," sbo said, "[ don't wish to ficciii to be gnssismig. 1 wane you to hglicvq iiio when I toll you that I've sot n reason for" asking you tbo questions I'm asking. 1 can't tell you what Dial reason Is, but H'fj Imporlant that I know what's j-olnn on here. Can you tell mo whether your father over lalks with this aslrologcr?" "J don't think so." Kapn said, j "Had has lo keep pretty much to 'himself. Cynthia bosses tlia servants, nnd she's a hard boss. I don't think any of them arc loyal lo Had except Harry [''elding, Iho chauffeur.',; , "Ife's Inyal?" "Yes . . . look hero, I shouldn't bo lolling you all this. 1 came in to find out ahoui Hob. You're pump- ins me . . ." "I'leasc," Ebo caid, "jifcase lell mo more. I've sot to know wbal's toiug on In ibis house." • * • gllR swayed close lo him and, as she did so. fell Ihc tingle ol bis presence enveloping her as willi a magnetic; mantle. "What do you want lo know?" lie asked, ami his voice sounded throaty and husky. • ; " "1 waul to know." nhe said, "about your father—about, this astrologer—about Harry Folding ..." "If you want to kiinv? anything about this woman astrologer." lie said, " Harry Folding. I happen lo know that Dad told him to shallow ibo woman Iho next time she c.-iuib to Ihe house. He wanted her , , ." Normari Jfapp abruptly checked himself. 'Wanted what?" Mil It cent breathed, leanliiR closer lo him. Happ looked in her eyes, held her ;.ize. Color flooded his face. Mllll- cent know what was coins to happen before It harpc-ncd, yel bad no poiver to prevent It. For what see men a peg sne stood tfarins fnlo his eyes, her soul Hooded wilb somo powerful enio- Hon, her body robbed of conscious volition. Slowly Norman Happ's arms came around her, ibc-n hungrily ha drew her lo him, Tho slow rtelfh- w.illon with vrhlcli Ms embrace hart flarted was supnlnnlert hy a wrllh- In^ tempo of hungry basis as his oinoltons swept him beyond his control. Mllliccnt fell hsr Hi>3 criisluid lo bis, felc her fonn held sn closo Ibat sbo could feel bis IbroMiIng hcarl, c^nW fesl Ids hiirninc li|>3 o! his prc-sslnR [Inters as I hey dur; Into her shnHblers. I-'or n long. brlplr : sa roonisnt her vitality uc-ontcd tn Hf>w tiirotich | ler cIlnKlns: lips ;in<l ili»it, Fiirldenty, she regained her power in nnve, Rha pushed baek from him. gasr> Ing. "Col" sh° cald. "if anyona Ebould find you hsre ..." j fihs broke off, IP knucl I Senlly end lEilswaily upon I Seor. •i ... (Io Be C-

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