The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 12, 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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Friday, January 12, 1934
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PACE BLYTHfeVlLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLB COURIER OOBOR »«W8 CO.; POBUWBW O. R. JBABCOCK. Wit* H. W. HAWEB, AavertWng It Sota H«tionil Advertising ReprettpUtl^f; • • 'ArkwJsa* Dallies, Uic., New York, CWcaW, 11 DfSolTst. Louis, DaUfU. Kansw Ctty, UU1» Eytiv Altemoon sxcepi BuadW. (us second clus ;« post cfticf 8t Blylheiflift, iif- :ins», under act of E£i MiXT 9. 191V. Served b> United PlW*. SUBGOKlPTIQN HATES By carrier in Uie City of BlythpiU*. lib V*> «<*i or ttJSU rxr year In "IvjW*;^ By mull *Hhm * radius »' M IaU **' *•:»£» Vtir, il.M for "* months, 85c for three mootfa; by rnill In postal zones two to Ox. Wvb* M.60 per year, In zones seven and eight, 110.00 oa year, payable In advance. , JANUARY 12, 193-1 P'roltst Unbecoming to Wall Street There are a whole lot of what the boys call angles to this In^incss of - heavy spending "jy tlio 'federal govcrn- :;-' ment. One of Ilium was touched upon : the other day by a ccrlain congress- mail, who went lo New York to dine with some friends who are prominent in Wall Street. At the dinner the Wall Street men expressed their fear of overlarfee.. government bond issues for public \yorks; in 'fact, they paid flatly that if. any -Z more money were, appropriated for ^public works, Wail Street simply would "—•refuse lq buy the bonds. -"-- '• The congressmen, according to a Washington correfcplindent, answered them like this: ••."Weft ; jfiit veraombev this. Over the period .of the liSb'm years -you ilcfuted millions upon millions of bonds of for- ... eign nations. You probably never '• heard of th'bse countries before you sold :the'i* bonds, and I'll bet yen couldn't t fln'd. -them., on the map now" "' . ;"" ' '•. '". ? ; V'•?'•» ' » '• "¥04 sold those bonds to little investors and banks all over the country. Maybe $25,000,000,000 worth of them. ••-The money was for public works in those countries—in South America, in Europe, in Asia, in Lord knows what other uhheard.^pf ; places. '• "That money came, in some instances, from, banks in American towns that needed, but couldn't buy, public works of their own. " They've lost a lot of that money now. Lost it paying for public works everywhere else on the globe. • • V "So far as I'm concerned, we're going to have as much as 8^5,000,000,000 worth of public works here, if we need it—public works right here at home, paid for with our 'o'"n money. And we can pay for it, t'X), whether you guys ever buy another government bond or not." Allowing for rhetorical exaggeration in the congressman's figur.; of 25 billion, it is obvious that he h:>.s touched on an angle worth thinking of. A few years ago any kind of bond was a good one—Insull bonds, Krniiser bonds, Straus bonds, South-American bonds, and heaven knows what else. For the bankers who floated those insecure securities in an unending Hood lo protest now that we cuuld not assimilate an issue of our own government's bonds, put out In buy substantial and enduring improvements for the American people—well, H* the congressman felt, it's just a lillle bit too much. —Hriice Cation. I SIDE GLANCES - By George Clark Purified Prohibition Prohibition forces, tailing the roll in their shattered ranks af'rr the disastrous defeat of lOlili. find that they still have much to be tli.-inkful for. Bishop Ernest G. Richardson, head of the Anti-Saloon League, points out that there still are 25 dry states, and adds that there are exit nsivc dry territories in practically all the wet states. Whether this dry aren will be extended or diminished in the near future is wholly a mallei 1 for guesswork. But viewing the whole problem in the light of the last decade's experience, one is inclined tn believe that prohibition today, in the T: - ea? where it docs exist, is on a much sounder basis than was the case prior to repeal of the 18th amendment. A dry state, henceforth, can be as- ,stimed to be n state thai is dry because prohibition suits the majority of ityinhabitilnts, and not Ix'c-uisc it has been forced to conform lo a law that 'the majority dislikes. There is a world of difference. | Stiff Shoulder May Mean : Torn or Ruptured Tendon Missouri Police Dog Makes 'Mothering' Hobby CAPE GIRARDEAU, M 0 <rjp)_- j "Nigger," a Mack police do°' 0 wn- BV nil. MOKKIS •nSJ.KKIN | In one case the tendon tore fol- : &$ "oSSr^ 11 " a i:d " 0r ' 3 "^L"^^K r,,»A^^i. *».««* W «**« anima, joint : easily. i When I'nc .shoulder ! siiff and painful, you i quil work, for any furlhcv effortj^ 'would make mailers worse. Th?re] a .arc- vaiious conditions which •""'"Slheavy this, trouble. -aged woman slipped on , len. . an oiled ncor and, In trying lo 1 Several month 1 ; ago lhe do-- t 03 k \vel'li £!u ' C her balance, ilircw lier arm look five baby rabbits from Uieir so high lhat it lore lhe len- mother and watched after iht-m . ^ In another case a man took until they were grown. Later the in which he had to pass dog adopted two groundhogs, weights upward for ion? j — The Ring Tightens Slowly .but surely, the law seems to be Ciitctunj; up with the gunmen. The last year's most impressive de- vel6pment, in this field, was the rounding up and imprisonment of the Urschel kidnaping Kimtr. Recently certain other notorious outlaws have come to the end of their roiic. Wilbur Underbill, Oklahoma bad man, dies of \voinitls inflicted by olVicers of thp law. An associate, Elmer Inmaii, is wounded and captured. Chicago's Jack Klutas goes down before police bullets. And sd it goes. Hit by bit, the authorities are succeeding in their light to make the nation an unhealthy place for the strong-arm tribe. The light is by no means over, of course. Plenty of desperate criminals still are at large. Hut it is becoming evident, that officials all over the country at last are carrying on their light with determination and a good deal of eft'icionty. Ac-cording to scientific authori- periods of time and finally ruptured this tendon. • ' ' : I When the tendon ruptures, the pain may not l;e severe; however, tics, tlu! shoulder has evolved from a walking Jolul. when man's pre- ilwr.wor walked on four legs/ to in weight-carrying joint. Therefore,: as the ch&jige-s take place tn the ! the human shoulder .has lost much i tissues following the rupture the l of its previous stability, strength, pain gradually becomes wor.w. us- and durability. | ually more so at night, so lhat it H r.eeins likely that the condition i prevents or interrupts sleep. | called "n stiff, painful Flioiilder 1 ' j H thus becomes obvious that in :s due to rupture of one of the • many instances stiff, painful small tendons ol Ihc joint. This! shoulders are due lo damage to rupture is associated with the ex-i the tissues nnd lhat only lhe i iitcnce of deposils of material in! greatest of care of this damage | the tendon around it. lean bring about relief. Sometimes( When the tendon w:is i:ot fcund ' the application of heat or of I to he torn, lhe dciwsits were not! splints will bring help. | Sometimes it is necessary to rule I out diabetes, gout, and rheumatic' WHICH j disorders. Finally, it may be nec- nsimlly present. Apparently the way in the rupture occurs is first a sjuall break or lear of ihis tendon nnd. i minp whctlu > r there is need for second, the changes thai take] clcanlug alld rci , air place in the tissue due lo an in- j . sufficient bloort supply or the pres- to o|lon lhe tissllcs to dc i ei .. "You're not supposed to take them so seriously." ence of infcclion. Sometimes the tendon tears, due ! lo a dislocation of lhe shoulder; in other cases due to lhe nature [ of the work of the individual. One of Czechoslovakia's largest | cities is known as Bratislava by I the Czechs and Slovaks, Pressbury by (he Germans, and Po&sony by Ihc Hungarians. , ., American artist, born. <b)m Hancock, American.'Bevolu- tionary sbatesrraTi, t?42=Write$ his name CHURCH EXCUSES By Gco. W. Bkrriam -1 arneo her lit ttin If it Is iwssiblc for me to Tind I some method, or way of sending ! SIMer nnd Junior to church, al least a part of this year, one "of , my problems will be solved and I j must do this at any cost for I am ' a mother and as such love my children nnd my church, but licini; lhe tocia! lender that 1 am I must also look out for our Saturday Night Club. II would not do for . jj" n 'r me lo fail the members ot this i w,-i-i group In Ihe.w distressing tiniec. ] As most of the members work, we | had lo select Saturday night for i meeting, and of course, we tind il impossible to get home in time lo i gel enough sleep before church \ time Sunday morning. As T am the lender they look to me !o arrange the program as well as (lie refreshments and It you don't think that lakes time, try il. And I must also work out the iidcs that govern one's activities. The members are constantly clcmand- hiB more thrilling amusements as nrci.N :ii:nis TODAY CVI'SV MO II HI. I. nnd TOJI \\T:.\VKH ^rs innrrk',1 the «ume it-iy n* f.llrt li'H'AMNC nod in':itl-U{ III.ISS. l.lln oiiccls to lit,. In luxury, hut CTP'.y IntCDcJ* In k.'f|, hfr Inti, tcnrhlDf; In • irl llfliu-nl tinilxr. lln- nr.t iiinlil <''JV>J and Torn Hiiliil In Ilirlr NPIT Vnrk ailart- KFtst VKIIA CII.VV,!!!, nLI frrrnd Li, MABEL McELLIOTf To n>ccl illnn IT orb. > =lrl« - l.lla :inil llrrrk Tf- brli li,.t,rvmo,m in u»lm Hie Wi-:i»rn to JIMIIil" c n«k"l IIKOIIISHTOX M"/ '» mnrrr rr nlll, :ilu-n- oi -ulim* "' Tum-n Intercut In Ill.ANCllAKI). lltl.II A MIW «(l <l.\ WITH TI1F. STOitl CHAI'TEU VIII 1MKC evening, on tlio v;!iole. was (ar from being a success for llvtisy. She iricd Ilirtiug mildly uiili Marko. just lo make Tom jiiiiv. Hui it was a thankless also demanding new steps, those that bring them in closre contact one with the other. I have recently hcnrrt of a new one ralipri Public maBlstratts have no direct ixywcr over the bodies of their subjects. — Pcpe Pius XI. History will show that when France is In power, there always was trouble —Charles (j- Norris, novelist. ]l,:islncr.s. Slic tliiln't really vrani ic tiisarrcl will-. Tnin. Tlio vcrj ::mi]!;lil n; it turuo! her just a iiitle sii-k. Tiicy bad liecn "anti-administration." My inform-! ||.;.,py. What scrpeni had entered, ant did not know whether this is'n so s'udileiily, inlu their lit He heel and toe or hip and shoulder movement but fioni what she said about il. T have decided to !ook into it though I must confess il 1 doesn't sound very promising. \Ve musicians should Ihink of iphokliui; Ihc traditions of llberly and freedom. The more we see of Europe, the more we should be proud of the fack thai in America we can speak freely. —Ychudi Mcmihin, violin prodigy. The whole puipose of education—the only purpose in Ihc final analysis—is lo train for social participation. —Clrarlcs I!. Lake, superintendent of schools at Cleveland, O. lhe The Galapagos Islands get name from the plura' ol Spanish word "galapago." meanin^ tortoise; huge Unties, or tortoises are found on these islands. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Courier Nc>»s has been Ellen? 11 wiis ono o'clock. II was I wo. Il was ihri-c. And lhe music went on and lhe smfikc gathered In eimids nnd the glasses were filled and omnlic'd, filled nnd emptied again. Her head licsan lo ache -nd her spirits llaggcd. Looking from nuo !::cc lo another, she n-nnilcri;il lilly how tlicy stood it. ni-hl ufler nijjlii. \Vi:y. she wap only 2". slro;i:;. nlmnst without ner\:'«. anil jet she tired nt il illicitly. Markn, who marie lhe serial rounds so briskly, was &0. and with ing. O 1933 NEA Wee, Inc Tom and hercclf. lint her wero morbid tills uioiu- nnp- Nonsense. NothlnR ' has pcned," slic tnld LierpcK. rnlniMiy. "Wliy. wo liaveii'l e\cn h;iM a fii'ss word." K'D. lint she nail iliHcuvurMl Jtow anj^ry she could IIP «ilh Tnni. \Vliy. la-i iiislit when -Hilila • llh nrliHnl narl liunn st, (n^i-«nn!- with liiiil. she had -.v^ntnl to rln\" j her ryrs nut— ami E'tmi's tou. (or , In'UI" .^IICll -a r,(,n.se snnin.u. :', -'.;is Pilch a liulrr hl.itli e.nl|i.li,i::. II ULIS HVi' ;\ fh^i-:i^i: SIlRjll^ll hli'ljl UlSU-,.'il; fl. .in -["'.C. when '!V:ti '':irl ral.i-:i \ ria' 'tlifiy in lur:r:i. '•}:•> lu'l" ln!-i lnTM-IT. : wden th 1 .-; irn'lrlenl h:nl M"wu :vyi, lli.n nnthint: li>;e IhH v.-nnM p\ t-t lni|!|:eii In hi![ ;i::iili. Sl^f. \\iinlil i~ calm, ini]:fi:il ^!H; W.IKM list 1 lil-r l-.is as stretched tight Am; v^uiiiiv:! n\j*-o ,:n.-i uccii i,u- j ,1 thorlznl to nnnouncc llic following r.rmind his eyes, he seemed uulir- as candidales for pi.Wic office .--.A- I""- »» "" lst - llavc micxpccied Jtcl lo Ihc Democratic primary | rimes o-: s'.veuglh lo draw upon tJMT'OUKWAY By Wiiliami A X CAN'T A BRAi THAT — HE'S TOO DUMB TO DOPE THAT JOB OUT, HIMSELF, BUT HE'S BRIGHT ENOUGH TO SALVE SOME GUY INTO COIN' IT FOR HIM. THAT'S EXECUTIVE ^ ABILITY-^- IT'S ONE SURE SIGN OP EXECUTIVE GENIUS— LITTLE BV LVTTLE, HE'LL FIND HOW MUCH PEOPLE. WILL. DO FOR HIM, FORNOTHIN; AND HE'LL. SOOM HAVE A SHOP OF HIS OWN, ALMOST next August: Fur Member of {.'nnijrcs* CLINTON L. CALDWELL For County Treasurer JOE S.- D1L'.,AHUNTY For Circuit Courl Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Connly Courl C'lerl; FRED I'LEKMAX Kor He-Election for 2nd T.-r For Assissnr R. L. I BILLY' CiAINK.S G. C. UKEl HUDSON' FOK C1TV OI-'I-'K'IIS Election Tuesday, April :j. For City Clrrk S. C. CRAIG TIME GUESSES I Mar!:n. relltcted I rather aoudcrful! Gypsy, was en? .nr ar:r. sho 1TM v.-ini't." Thai ev. r]"arnl :•-.'. lini>i>ily in - -1:1 "/ noticed," C'i'psji said, "thai Hilda BlanclmrJ /:c/rf on (b nff cacning!" Ai Ihrecten land how Gypsy Messed her for It 1 .) young Jlns. \Villfnri! s.ii.i they must go— Iherc was unmelhii:? ahout on p;irly si art on tlio morrow. Tho ivero K')iiiK foiiih . • • H° Kprins:-. The paity began lo dls Cy[:>y's own fan'wclU to her hin-lPHS w< re Ihc liolliiwest ot polite lie.'. She hailti't enjoyed bcr- sidf at all She w,is lircd lo ilcalh, she w-as almnst ill v.-iih annoyance ni Tnm a::d jcilousy ot Hilda Hlanchard. Flic was n lillle ashamed or herself tor her mild flirl.iliqn with Maiko. And >ct sho fab! all tho correct llilng*. l.ihi nmsi come to lunch witli her i!o«nlo-v[i—scon. O3i, she inviint that, all tisht. l.ila | wa^ Rweot. siio w.is gay and Intcr- \ ctlcd. frici.dly. Gypsy w-33 ahn^=t spECChlcss with fatigue when (he lasi dcii lied Ihctn al llielr own door. Torn hcljicd her nut. withoul a word. Hlill silent, lie unlocked Ihc dcor ami blood asiilp lo let her Into the dark npitlmrnt. Cynsy switched on the hull llshl, yawned, drofipcd her wiap Inio a chilr. Then c!ie hastily pirkril !t up again. It wa 1 rcry well (nr the Idle daushtcr. ly folded and laid across a chair back. Ton. she reflected, was Ihal rare bird, a tidy husband. At least, from all sho liad heard, such creatures were rare. Sho gavo him a brief Inquiring glance and saw lhat be still wove tho frown he'd adopted when they had left the others. Tom going to sulk? ,n:d ^la:n: -i::-: s;::m tlin n-.c:al li>]:|icil l Er.^ "ir:! 1 . il ni;i." II n'l 1:- ::•!!] i ?i.'-rird il v.ilJt n Marhn. Tnai •sai'l ting, ami sh. : I!!:---: her gO"il irKr::::i":i "1 nnlircd lli:c::i on lo you all evfi "No liianks." Ilusintis ot con i biltcrlv. . (.c^i,;nr. i •:i lii,,-,!i liafl v::- ri':lii': I:IL- ln-:i. rhnirnns • ^ il v.-ii III-.M:: iis: r:ii- : h:a:. ail suiting his walch. Just a dislam j "Tim's snort " polilcncss. j'? fare i fiilfhcd. "Vn:: ^=rc li.sl!.':i:ri.", "We miEht." Gvp^y reflected, | cvcryililns t!"it old rhnp. B n;,l. V gloomilv, "bavo been inanicJ fcr | lilA "' 1 ^y ""• ittcnilnn to tiic CI , Ulric3 .,. ! U W a S tei,-i!i:e...i«rll,;e. ni Ho camo back into lhe Ittini; I n>iarreled In tow Oh. slio hoped not. Gypsy, herself, couhl never harbor a grievance. Sho had been laught never to let lhe sun go (iown upon lier anger. As s!io brushed her hair, she could hear Tom's vigorous splash- ins. Sho let her glance rovo around tho litllo room ami what she saw she Inevitably conlraslcd with Lila's csotic houcloir. Involuntarily a sigh escaped her. "Don't you feel well?" Tom was beside her. "Just tired." He threw liack the covers on his own bed. "Good night," ho said, very formally. He kised her coolly on the check. Gypsy wanted to cry out, to say something angry and hurtful about Hilda, Blanchard and devoted himself TS. SO IMt shonhl not !.e heard aSi--,ve h's (Jniii'ii. hill even In ll'rf LCII. she Floppeit slrintiiiirr: kel- . . ahnnl aad slnnrl I,, lislen. hands akimho. shaking her wnntlr lirail in sailiic=s. "Knrh nire yoiins f"H ta - • a ° r Dinnh mourned. "1 ilidn'i want to g". Hnywaj." '. Tom slorr.icd. "Vnu uinile ne. H was your li!ca. ^Vc don t lirli;n^ ' wilb lhat crowd. We can't l.ccf u[i Sfio Fat down an'l cried. She • W j t h t ] lcm •• couldn't help it. Well, she bad no i ••}-„„ t ft c i It well cnoiish. nnce Umo for Ihls. A business woman-: s - cll TCero there." she icmiisilrd wife diiln'l. She'd have lo hurry. ],j n) . "You had a gnml H"'- c - v " u Bath. Cold cream. Uash of lip- daticcii . . . yon fllnc'l - - •" stick, Heavens, she looked a wreck! "\Yhat would you have me ilnJ" What circles slie had under her • To!n iicmandcd. He coul'ln'i. he room with his overcoat on. his gray • soft hat In his haml. lo say good' I ' by. Gypsy's lip trembled a liltlc. ] ' This — Ibis really was ilrradfu!! [ \ Wliero was Tom? Whore was her : own" boy? Sho cou3:in'l find him. In Ibis stiff and formal str.iugcr. "It's Dinalt's night on," she lobl I him. "Dinner at seven." "Right. At Ecvcn." And li? v;as' gone. yes! , os .! her all evening. But oho was actually too weary to quarrel, although it quarrel might have cleared iho air. She answered him in her turn coldly. Tom waited until she had cot between tier own neat sheets and green blankets. Then he lurned out tbo light, Hung tho e ' and 0 bed I one iftor ho was asleep, Gypsy fLU-lvl. «y,l III! L.IU IU1U U.lUb 1 '^^ 1 ^ | A 'WIIS .Ult.1 l,^ ,*" J '" ot lha r!cb to Vch.ivc so with llieir lay awake. She had to get up ai half past seven, she knew that, mil ju=l iho same, she tossed anc lurned. Slic was tense, she was atmy, she was bewildered. Just bo- fmo dawn camo streaking lulo the groy cation of the street, r:N she carr.c out ol Iho UMli- j " uc ' ully aElce>t) ' . ..join, h.ivin- scrubbcil Hie' heavy si-rnl o( u^'acco smoko from | ni;i-:.\XFAST was a dreary affair her liamia and [aco, wrapped In *-* The Weavers were ECV her woolly role. 7o;u was already | polile lo each other, rcslllas. HI.'O" party c'.6t\«. As for her, slie must tako exccllctil cnre of the few she o\uicil. bcrnu?c II would rio n long i llmo hcfnre sl:c \\ould bo ablo to afford others. said. be rude lo the Klrl. Slie «a ell, there was no heln for II.! darned allracllvc. anyiiow. •laybo the circles niarto lier look ! This turned the k:iite In Oyp:-S s e and interesting. She liopcd so. lost herself, as sho rushed Into her dark bliic knitted dress. In a dream ot Intense dramatic inleresl. n tlio dream, slio wasted away to nolliins ami her husband looked on, wringing his hands and bus- Sing to bo forsivcn. On tha subway she read her morning paper. H teemed lo her thcro waro moro t'.ian Iho usual number of divorce stories, although goodness kacw there \voro always enough o! Ihem. Sho read them with newly sharpened Interest. Mr B.... of Riverside Drive was mar rying his beautiful secretary as soon as Ills Reno stay was over Mrs. W. . . . ot Yoakcrs was set ling her decree and shortly Uiero after marrying a Slavic r.oblcman It was, tlioiiEr.t Gyncy, frighlcnlng. Didn't anybody stay married npwa. 4u's? She had never thought of bctors toL' : !z ossrLi:::ii Easy enough for her to tic attractive," she flared. "She's rroh- ahlv got a personal malil. licapa nt clothes, charge accounts every where ..." •Olio, so that's H!" Tom slr-orl up. "I suppose the Idea is in" I'm spoiling your looks, nine >' ou down to drudgery." I dlJn'i mean that." She hcjan stormll? lo err- was so angry, so furious K!ie ntltl as so a, veryone, lhe world. Tow. »ni" " ' self in pailkular. What had Uap- nenert to them both? His manner changed. He "m. over ami kuelt down l*M* >'"• taking her jmall save her. a clean h "Don't cry, baby." he said, vcrj gently. "We're both being _sucb tool', and all about netting. {'to He Couttnu«*)

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