The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1934 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 9, 1934
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Page 3
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JANUARY 9, 1934 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK,) COVH1EH NEWS PAGE THREE Atlanta Likes New Deal Proarein lias Made South; Firs! Section to Tastej RrliirnmiJ Prosperity. al •» T T» * 5 Mystery Baby s *' •* J Vl' AJ. 1 Thi. is u,r. scvcnUi of Pleven j aniolf. on "Ainfrii-a l-"«der the, Blue l-aMe." :i *'r\fs written ev- [ rlu'ivtli- for The Cmirifr News anil | ollirr NTA Service newspapers, af- i tor a •VIOO-Mi!l« journey of sur- vi-r l.i tlie milieu's iirlntinal crn- li-r-- i)f |i«nul:iliim. sbti»in K llu- filiation aft" sl « «"»> llls ' ot*™- lir.n nf til" recovery jjrnjram. B y W1LUS THORNTON NTA Service Staff Cnrrespondont ''ATLAN' rv >- -'an. ". — Colin!) '" i;ing again, jauntily wearing poldi'ii crown fitter! by. the hand of Uncle Sam. All across the broad Ml that j strelehi'S from the plains of west ; Texas lo the eastern sealx>ard. the inirncle of something closely rc- Femblin'r prnsperil" has been v.roii?ln. by the «ove;-nment cotton proeram. Hundreds of thousands of farmers who haven't known the look of money for vears suddenly find liiemselves paving debts, btu'ins new clothes. True, Uncle Sam paid for the ice cream and cake, and the party isn't over. Duf- it's a lens; time since this section has. had' a partly at all. ' __ Here. as. in the case of wheat, j the government operation is prac- Busy Atlanta. Ga. tieallv a guarantee of prices, like I u knoVi s wnat ihi the Hoover administration tried j with its disastrous Farm Board. But this difference is important: To eat the government ice cream I and cake this lime, the farmer i has to cut his production. | Ma Nature Steps In The hope is. of course, that by , the time cotton land is cut to 25.- -. 000.000 acres (10.000.000 were lop- | prd off this vearl. cotton prices will rile enough, due to, scarcity, I so (he price need no !on'-'er be held | up at the taxoovers' expense. j No.v the joker in all this is. that . despite the plowine under of 10.- | nflO.OM) acres of 1933. the cot ion \ former raised nracticallv as much j cotton ps he did in 1M2. ! That was Old Ma Nature again. T'ne average yield per acre this: year was 209.4 pounds as compared : io a 10-year average of 167.4. I Yet from Texas to Georgia, they ' (ell you this: "If the ploughing up ] had not bsen done, there would ; have been such a terrific yield this j year, nnd such a crushing surplus. | that cotton would have fallen below 5 cents a pound, and the! south would have been absolutely i and utterly ruined!" I : As it is. the south is the most! - iicarlv prosperous of any section of the country. You meet the evidences everywhere. Prosperity Is Found A salesman covering rural towns in northern Alabama told me stores had been buying which had almost empty shelves. At Auburn. Ala.. D2 per cent of the crop production loans already have been paid back. A 15-year-old boy in Birmingham, just in from tlie fields, tells you, "I never seen so manv new overalls and shirts In all my life!" And all this monev comes back almost immediately to the cities. At Macon. Ga.. J. C. Penney, chairman of the board of the .1. C. Penney stores, will tell you that increasing business rapidly ' is absorbing the added expenses made necessary by NRA. Southern Stores l.rad His southern stores lead all his olhcrs in sales—lhat gives a hint of what is happening to the "cot-j ton money." Retail sales here lo:i the country in a belter than 15 per cent rise over the holidays. Bank clearances here have been incica'ing steadily since March. Further, foreign business shows sien* of improving, says William] A. nat'.lao. commercial agent ofi the Denirlmenl of Commerce here.! The most recent reports of the] New York Colion Exchange show' Journey's End for Lindberghs Globe-Trolling Plane Loral C. of C. Opposes Road Debt Refunding! on Any Other Basis. •I l!« Arkansas fatten.! IMS aikcd to cn;'i-: no iljiiwuy '; . , on • wluVh ] <:o?s not i-irrct a r.c-iier,<l ivfiind-' ii.'K" of old highway imiimv. 'nn.nl district obligation; c.n ;;:: ccit"'l basis with slate li'slv.uiy IIIH! lull l.irldge bonds, in a ivfolmlim adupl- .<! yesterday by tl.c board of the Elyihevlllc Cliainlif.' ol Commerce :'iid transmitti-d today ;.> each number of the lc?:Mrmin- Wl!. A. ! to i u.. Apprehension lev the l---is::i'.yri-| ;-.'!opl :' refundi'v; plan uiidi-r 1 which improvement dlv.rin U'lhds hiivht occupy nn Inffi ici ];o.,ili"ii j led io the action. I The resolution follows: I "RESOLVED: 'Ir.i-t lit' 1 Senator.; :-»d Ri-prcsuiialivi"- o! ilv Arksiii- I -a': Ijialslfllui''. 1 . niw cnnMilorin'4 jilsr mailer of refunding the mail Ulibt of Arkansas. '.;? jiclllioned lo ! • '.ii:port no legislation which does iir'l eirect n ijencinl remmiing 01 i all the bonded debt assumed by the State under Acls No. 11 ami j /ci. No. 05 c-' 'the General As- ••'.-.:- j h"c-s of 1927 and !927 re>|v. ctivcly. ^ . "HE IT jrURTKiK RESOLVED: ' r.noiv ','Ihat all road ir.:prcv?mc-nl dis-.l<d ! iuicl. toll bridyj, nnd state high- Hlyll ~~ , I -jay bonds be plaTO 1 in the same the led r.ll cities in improved noli lay business....ana] position; that no PRIORITY textile code has done for the mi-Is of tin J'IK!-': r.tablishcd en am- bonds; bin that: TircH-- ; '..\niTY he established :n:d main- .: pei'i:.•:• I mined to the end tte.t t!r lur.diliifl.il i.f I : ,'-c- homes embr.ii-uil in ihe o!il ii.ille- : - bnirk. it :.'•:'road improvement dislrlcis shall. !.nur:i lu its liual (li : Miiiiui.>i:—but not this Ijmc under its uwn po»i-r—the bi;: nionoplaii.' Unit cirried Colonel and Mrs. Cliorles :•,h t.vav acrn-.s the Atluntu- 1111 tl:i/ii i-|joch''l aii.OHC-iiilli' Ilistn uvi-r (ciir rumlci-nt* is pieuired til Journey's end—os ll arrived • i' i,-\ inhibition :ii New Y»:k>. lami-d MHH-UII) o! Natural History. C.'olusii'l LhullMjfh cluiunul th:' pkir.c, Logctlicr with ecmlpmrnt ti!.eil on 111" lll'jhi. so conduct \» [so r-iils -imiunlly ' ' ,• mi mi'iubw.'ihip fee has • irsponsiblllly to my i;overniiinil In i luivc my country [ix.-il -mil tin 1 stall 1 dues ait'. a>j-lstl::i; In maintain the hliih.'sl international affairs as to avoid i .standards of Ideals; oi-caslon for friction or suspicion; ] bi-lii-YL- lluil I .sliould sliive to • \ ijdjeve lhat iMMsons of out- ding ability and good charac- should be encouraged to seek lie office nnd should regard II is n public trust. F! nlic Women o f Dlsl rid Will Meet . tr .... * i _j. -i (j u * J ui-iii-YL- tniii i .snnuiu suive io •• a^iV'ltlH t'Uc^ , i i M • r itl ' : • i n will lit 'lid «iv Mrs P- ' '"-'''"'i.- tlmt 1 should inform j pl: v -,r',.,,'. ,,f luni^bor'o who' myM.-lf on public imi-slkins, on „., At. 1....0IIII.IU n .. ' piim-Iplc and ISMIVS. and 1111 Ihe • Is cooiii-i-alini! In lie 11 m,un n ; lllnL .. ltl(m;! - nf canai^n^ fnr of . , of I!:L' program ut which tlv.> Jones-' 1 J" born flub will Ire hostess, Mrs. nnlph Smith of Crawforcjivlllc. CrUli-iidcn county. Mr.s. Emily, o» l^riula lo suffrai-ic as .vis narrow of Forrest City. SI.! spo^lblhty at.well as,_ a_ pm»c& ;; ! Negro Woman Fined lor Unit I should look up- ; » i, i D 11. .. Assault and Battery moiu Ecc-uon. and Ihe shirt on yo.n- smail wonder that the cotton shirt, going Ui:'oiiKii manv hands, went up far more than ti'.i 1 mere four cents a |>ound the pri-'iiiat the Lrgislntu: cessing tax would seem to dictate, j - l( i tr.kc such actiiKi i Uu'. in spite of these difficulties. ', cotton inanufEclurers are unifo::n- . . ost a', n forcvi'r receive the pro'.cclioi! prom- d them. BK IT FURTHrP. RESOLVED: i be i filli-d with wlik-ly 11 i has been assemb- .l.iuv:s 11. Clink, of tlistiitt rhairman of i ncmon-atic Women's be ' club. [<•! ihi- inn-ling in Joncsboru .liiiui-.irv 1G. Among the .--,11 be" Mr.s. W. II. Ar- !",•:•:,iri-.aua. national com•,i: for Arkansa.i. Mrs. -.:. FlUllllg!) of Aucitsla. state i l^ii:T:-.;m of the Arkansas •neni':-.:.--.!i- Women's clubs. Mrs. E'.hr-l c ''." C'.:nnini!hain of Dar- of l>oi!di iuse McCulloiish of anna. Lee county. Mr.s. J. Rhoen- Ix-reer of Marked Tree. Polnsclt i-ounty. Mrs. Herbert Proctor of 1J.IV1S liill.UVi UI 1 Ul 1 ( ni v/nj. «*•- ... .. - n i fin n-inc : countv Mrs W P Karsh : nn(1 'ecord my opinion by voting I Ada ilrown. ncgrcss, was fined $10 n' i'Vr-ifonld bi-eene couniv. Mrs.' whenever I am entitled to vole, on n charge of nssjiilt and battery -" Mnrl- and to encoina^e others t'l do the bv Municipal Judfje C. A. Cun- siime. In'lnislmiii yesterday The charge I believe lhal 1 shoul.J be loyal , »as redticcd from ag^ravalccl as- 10 my governmo.nl, obey all laws! .'-auk and battery. Cross county. Miss Minnie nnd co-o|Krate will) law enforce-! Frank Tinman, negro, was fined uVli" rergtifon of AiiBiista, Wooil- mc-nl olfii-lalr,. and should be ru-1 r.vi' clollnn for disturbing the ruff county Mrs. drover Meyers of Piptiili. Clay county. Mrs. T. E. TiUf of Armorel. Mississippi county, and Mrs. W. K.-IIunl of O.^reoln. co-chiiirinan of Ihis county. In n .-lateir.cnl issued loday Mrs. consliluled an-; | :ra ce. 'Iv.o men were fined : or public drunkcniiess. $10 each One. an olfendiT, pronvrrd to leave the ? if his line was suspended mil the rourl indi'.i'.ted agreement. i-- ••- - . ; fa||U , Ol , i , 1 , i ,. 1 , iolli limi Ml . s . J0 hn Clark, said: ai, motor \Vi. :i)::n. i.f Little Rock, second "It will not be the desire uf this ! club to '..-iV.e any active part In lo-'•'•'•--' • jn- C!.''.- -i'il! preside i r:i!. cmint 1 .- or "f.lnle politics, but ily pleased with their cede. Lor.t-! i-. : vci r,hall lu ilcvrfjcl K:"I IRELY ; Th| , .,., r ,., v Lm . lins i, nK been ' io cndar.-.c whole hcai-ledly the na-] standing abuses have IKL-II eliiai- tr. road purpose-, cr.J di-b:;. callrd tn di.-:".s a rampalfii Cor | linmil tjckcl, to especially leurn natcd. A study is beinf marie '--'! ing to abandonment of the pany town" plan. I'aradisc for Workers IT FURTKFR RESOLVED: • cnrryini; inn t!ie troup's objective' the policies and program of the ' Cl ' n1 "! Ti.at, if it becomes absoi'ilt-ly ' V ;hiij:i (•• lo :>nv.i-.ote principles of, pi (-.'•cut eonij.'css and state legislii- i3iy to FULL PAYMENT o: ' u, L . Deiir.M::'::: parly through lure. HIM! lo keen In closer touch slate liig:i»a- i!n))rov<-:neiil, education iicul proper informntlon • with !5ttT, lo be enncU'd and the' And for ir.e workers t:ic coii"s j ,-j,.,,.^.," . ln[] lo t\ britje tond.-,. lON'and to encoui.mo mure nctive par- . iicrsssity ii'.e meant a small slice of n.ir.i- , n.,oiTv n.-.s;^.' t.: i-n-.rnre, •:.;„.,-;•„ .., i,,-.,n,,.,n ' The en i ha'.e meant a small slice of p.'u'.t- : dise. Mo:i; mills now work . ei^ht-ho'ir shifts, five days :i wr r r:. ! and thousands of adults have tnk- j en the places o. children. I ccukl find no active opposition!! i here, even among bankers, to the '' j Roosevelt money policies. Il is'. clear lhat the average penon liasj I no idea what it is all about. \ The chairman of the board of i one of the biagast banks in the: south told me that he "had p;r- fect confuk-nce thai Roosevelt would nr.t permit anything that would wreck the monetary sys- "em." Atlanta had no banking problem, as all major banks opened promptly as soon as the moratorium permitted. "Collections arr> belter. Country bank deposits have been increas- I ed, and th.e condition of the farm- i inij section of the state is vastly improved," Robert I-'. Maddos. chairman of the board of Ihe First National Rank, (old me. Hope for Export Uise Maddox feels lhat an effort o! such." i .-. PAKITY tv '° he credent - • BASIS t. \.'i i:inca;e i asc'iine. moior nil u:ui ; Anv ' The creed of the slsle group, ii::n Intcresied in adopted al Lilllc Hock In 1333. fol- j i-iomobil- lax. t-at we icf om-; this ors:ini^r,;i'i!\ '.'.ho holds a poll, lows; j ;neml Mich incrcve. PHOVlIiEI)' tax nc"int. ami who diclnrrs her I I In-lk-vt in a goveinmenl of, by ';! nt the funds i-o'.h'clod .sl'.all to j r.liegirmce (o ih" party, is eligible j nnf. for the people; .isei- for lhat pun'c.fe 0:1!',.' i tu membership. In Mississippi) I believe thai I have a personal: TO HELP PREVENT COLOS...I RECOMMEND VICKS NOSE DROPS TO END A COLO ...I RECOMMEND VlCKS VAPORUB dft«i]j of VicV! Colds-Control Plun In eich Viclu ptcklgc) VICK5«»«»•""«CONTROL OF COLDS eaves that durine the first four months pf the present cotton season 'Au- gvfl to Movpmber). world con- sumntion of America!-, rot: on wa'; the ' ! must be made to increase export ' of cotton, pointing o'.il that Am- ietica used to produce from CO to 70 per cent of the world's cotton. i and now producers scarcely 50 per . rent. ! riving into Atlanta via Birmin'j- i ham. you get a good chance to ! see the steel center of the south I once again bathed in a sulphur- ous ha?e. and the glow of coke ovens in the gathering dusk. ' Many of Ibe Government-backed I rail orders have gone lo the Ten- ,nessee coal and iron mills at Ens- ;lty. and private orders are begin. . ._ -pins lo pile up. One Birmingham steel man. a •d most of them are outspoken ,; (!1 . lnch Republican, who has b:cn ; nro '; c - rkcplical of N'RA plans from the I-ami Heavy Handicap : slarl sai(f tilc olrie ,. ,i ;ly on re- the textile code, being first. • cfMlv , cuc i, n private order, heavy handicap. The .. Hc]| ° ()u> tning - s working " A ii;<iion \vide scarcli to iilcntify the IS-moiitli-ohl wliile boy siiowc above, found witb a negro wom- .!ii in a Detroit roomiiiR liouse, :'a5 been lauuclieil by Detroit po- 'ire. 'I'iie woman,'nelly Holland, -1?. ..~- ..dil on n kidnaping sus- ^•ioioii ch.-irsc, atler telliug con- tliotliig stories. that's why only center leaves are used in Luckies under fo' 1 any corresponding ,. IX o[ ^., period since 1929. But it !•= no', onlv the ral'in prcsram lhat has heipcci. The texiile corie. first a-'ricd NRA cost per unit of output ^' all COM on goods lias been com- 1 "tcnlly estimated :H 70 per cent, along came the processing pound on The first tltintr prnplo s.-c anil like about Liiirkirs is ln>w rounil mill f:rni tlii-y an-. Thi: inhatcii ilni'sii'l spill nut .itiil tlnTf arc nn liKiso ciiils to cUnc iii lips, 'riur's IH:- causr we pack cacli and i-wry Lucky [nil to the brim with l«ii:u r , i' 1 ''" stMiu 1 -' l)f ^ fim-st Turkish :itn! ilnnifstii' tub::rcns — only the- ci-ntiT UMV^S. Not tlic i:.;i li-.tvcs — because ttiuiu are under-developed. Not the liottom leaves—because those are inferior in ipiality. We u<-e unly llie center leaves —Iwniise they are the mildest and fully ripe for petfect smokini;. That's why l.uckies always draw easily, burn evenly —anil are always mild anil smooth. Sn siinike a Lucky, a fully packed cigarette. And remember, It's toasted" — for throat protection — for finer taste. Fnm /*< Diimind Iltra-Slm oftkt Mttnpttilaa Optra Ht*u : 10 r. H. Eutern Slar.dird Tiaie. orer t^t Red ami Blue Networks NBC. Lucky SHIkt prrsenli Tl>e Metropolitan Opera Coisvany ^ the con1 ' pl!te cpera. "L'Af.lcani" XKXT: Tlic sidcH.ilks nf N.'IV York, where New 1>™1 oplimiMii rinjs loud. to . in effect. anil thus ibe mn-t worthv of study. sinrr it has had a longer trial, has done thims All olona the belt of mill-towns which stretch from hf>i- nirlh iluoush the Carolinas. "Saturday night piospcriiy" has returned. The roads leading into every couniv seat are crowded with autos as the mill workers parade to town on Saturday nights to spend. their money. Few Kirk Jobs NRA re-emp!ovm=iit has absorbed oractlcallv all the regular mlll- wnrkerr. In the "company" townr. and many s^mi-farm workers aro working part time In the milt. pnrt on their farms. Th« 'rctilc emn'oymcnt facts are well known: In March. 320.400 workers: in September. 465.915. But what is r.o! so well known is that this is 20.000 above the average employment '" 1520. r.nd actually 40.000 "over the palmy days of in29. No wonder the mill-workers "go to (own" on Satuday nights. The cotton-textile indnsly. whose code went into effect July n, mak ing it the bellwether of the NRA nock, came awfully near being the would go a cents a pound on raw I'ollvir.. That was an arirircl cos; of 41 It has been cslimnt.'d fat 2r. •• r (viu for raw mnlerial. And nil COO lour, oi game fish are killed bj . l:rfore ativ of the other codes Americans annually. appeared (o stimulate power of ix-ople the in pm chasm; '•iieral. The first thing that happened "as the virtual ruin of the cattnn 'MS trade. Jute nnd paper, not suh- jK-l lo processing taxes, seized the "'!d. II was necessary to levy spe- BmnHiia! l-rilahoiv cial compensatory taxes on jute chilis, knowin iv.d paper to restore any semb- -•icf nf competition. Then colton goods suddenly be- r.:r. to be imported. Tlie added •-.I nf manufacture here made it !or :no:iy yrars nir best doctor ri>w presccibed cuofot; in soini Icim for couehs. rclds and bron danscroiis ... lo lei Ihem hr.:i? e.n. Ciccniu'sion with crcoscte nnd o;l-er liljlily impoitnnt medicma c:tinenls.° iittickly :.nd ellcctn >tops coughs and io!ds thai other- tor foreign goods to jump wise mi?ht lead lo serious trouble, over ihe tariff wall. This nl- Cn-ci.iulsion i' pcw.-rful in th tiealmc:it cl colcis ..ml roujhi. ve •t is afcolutcly hr.ml.M .1111! : r ,!easani and '-.isv to take. Your own cinr^nt ciiarant-c C'comt:lj:o:i by ft funding y«i money if you ar.- -rt relir.cd a I: t:i!;in" Crrr.mul.-.o:'. ,is tuivclrn. v arc "tlie coush or .old IV.al hnnj ,-i> Always kerii Civrroulsion o haiicl for ii'Slanl '^e. —Adv. ru had to be adjusted, nnd then •-w system had lo be adoplcd -hereby mnmifaclureis who export -olton goods gel Iheir processing ".x back from the government. Cause fnr Worry I'.'iyrrs of rollnn goods in Ihe ':. S. A., nat yel Ijcnefitcd by NRA ':«msrlvcs. becan to hold back heir piirchasinR. as I saw when I •alkod with farmers nt Fort Worth •nil St. Paul. A very definite de- ciine in consumption of cotton loocls was noted. This has not yel been hailed, and is cause for worry. The cotton textile business is a complicated one. and NRA bears qoat. Yet tcdav you . • - long way lo find o textile man on it in many places between the jahho won'ld speak against the code, "gray coeds" produced by the mill I HKADE A Raw Milk Phnrif 74 Craig's Dairy Always the Finest Tobacco OojJTlsbt, 1M*. TLeAa.-.:Li-»lvt and only the Center Leaves

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