The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 14, 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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Tuesday, August 14, 1934
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Page 4
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PACK FOU1 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NBW8 THB oixmoK ifxm oo, POSUBBBM * a a. mgnoar. iau* ' B. W. BABODB, AOnttuav Sole Kttiorwl . Arturcu DaUl«, Inc., New York, Chle«fo, Detroit, Bi. Louis, Dtl'u, UtrvH City, Memphll. .Published Every Altetraoa wccct 8unfl»y. Entered as second iii.us matter >t the post office at Biytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con grew, October 9, 1017. Dnltc.1 press SUBSCRIPTION H/VTEfl By currier in Die oily ai /KyuiCFUlc, 15c per week or K.50 per year In advance. By uiall within a radius of 60 rallcs, $3.00 p«r your. 41.50 fur six months, 85o [or tljree mootni; 3y mail In postal touts two to «lx. Incluiln, JG.50 |>cr year, In Miles seven aur> eight, HO.Otl pel year, payable In advance. SelJ-Help Plan Stirs Relief Solution Hope Government oificials and brain Inisl- cfs may devise fancy plans for meeting the depression; hut some of I he smarle-t of (lie relief and rerovcry schemes are those whicli, like Topsy, just (ii'owc-d. TlierR is developing in the United Slates today a new means of helping the jobless worker—a means that .seems to hare boon (he product of no one brain, but to have devdopeil more or less spontaneously, as it were, in rcstwnse lo a definite situation. That is the new kind of employment relief work which is being done in many cities under local mispice-; with the indirect backing of the FKRA. Heporter Willis Thornton recently described il for thi: iicwsjiiiper-reailing public. , j V 4 » •* * It. works out very simply. Stip- puse there is in a town a vac-ant factory- The factory is opened and equipped, tisiiii; federal funds. Unemployed workers who are drawing relief allowances come in anil operate it. The things they make—shirts, shoes, chairs, or whatnot—are for their own use. When they have satisfied their own needs, trades are arranged. A plant in one town makes .shirts, let us .say; in a neighboring town a plant makes pants. The pants-makers are equipped with shirts, and vice versa; a demand for'raw materials is created, men who are.drawing relief allowances feel that they are earning their keep, and none of (he articles produced is allowed lo he sold in competition with producls of regular goin^ concerns. Now here is a scheme which no one person thought of. Instead, it grew up in response to a condition. * » » One of the most illogical developments of the depression was tin: fact that while millions of men needed certain things very badly, the factories that might have satisfied their needs had lo remain idle for luck of customers. This scheme is simply a method of introducing idle cti>tomer.s („ id| c J'l;"ils and, as you might say, letting mil lire take its course. Mot only docs it meet human wants Kremoves from the jobless man the OUT OUR WAY incentive to rise in his wrath and lay hands on the idle factories on his own hook- It may be it clumsy ami imperfect system, hut it <!ocs attnck a sore sjiol which, if Jcfl mitemled, might easily develop into nil incalculably dimerous tumor in our economic body. —Bruce Calton. (ABK.); Home Rools Deep Set /''eder.'il oll'icial.s wlio think it will IJL an easy matter to transfer families from (Irouth-stricken areas to jri-ceiior liclils in othw parts of the country mitihl ponder hriefty over the Hrili.sli Kovcriimcnt's cxiiuricnco in comiection with the inhabitants of the island of Tristan ihi CunJui. 'I'llis is 11 desolate ami lonely .spot of land in the .south Atlantic. It has alHHil 100 inhabitants. The soil is so poor that tliey i-an tfi'ow nothing lint liolatoes. These, and the fish limy catch, are their only resources. Onu; a year a British warship .sails in and leaves a supply ( ,f canned (jooik Conditions are so bad that the British sovei'innenl for years has lieen trying In /wrsuddc tlic sctllors lo leave Hie island and take up homesteads in South Africa. But the settlers won't do it. Absolute starvation may strike them, any year; even when it doesn't, Ihev are condemned 1 0 a lonely and pm-erly- stncken existence. Hut they're .sticking, nevertheless- I'crsiiiuliiiK people t,, lea V( . their homes and make a fresh slarl el.-=e- .wliurc can lie an exceedingly dilficult job. A Few Luc^y Farmers 1)cvnstatin fc r as the L-ll'i-et.^ of the ili-oiilli liavc hccti, Uiuy will at least, niwin ijow! fortune to n few—to those farmers who do not happen | 0 occupy land in the sections when; flic duslnic- lion has l]ecn wori-'t. Consider the case of (lie farmer who raises corn, for instance. The national corn crop this yivu- is cxpcctetl l« tofal arotitut 1,570,000,000 Lnnilinls~a tronicndniiK drop (mm 1 he. 2.:W r O()0,000' hushols of last year. AN llic yield lias di-oppcd, Ihe price '"is J?one up. Last year farmers sold their corn for approximately .17 cents a iHishul. The price right now is near 80 cents. The farmer whose Melds were missed Ij.v the drouth, and who raised a corn crop of normal proportions, is going to cash in handsomely. NKW8 We will liavc p:ncc in Austria as lorn; • as Cicrmany lets us have iicacc. -Dr. Hcinrich Slalaja, fonnei- Aiistrinn forei B n minister. * * i People won't stand for another winter of direct dole. -Aubrey Williams, assistant federal emc-rgciicy relief (itltiiiiiistvmor. • t • U women's hands were occupied. Ilicy would smoke fewer fi sare is i,,,d | !c | rw llcrv " 01IS .„„, neuraMhrnlc. -Mrs. Sura nelauo Hoosevell. inollicr of the picsWenl. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark /-*. -~. Sense of Smell la CloseJy Associated With Memory TUESDAY, AUGUST M 198-1 f.V DR. MORRIS FISHBEIS j you will to the point, where «y, and geb, Ihe Health .... In the lower animals the sense of smell Is so Important, Mint 11 dominates most of their Wafco Hunters Reported n Good Hunting Seasoi \ BOISE, Idaho tup, L_ I( |. lh , hunters cut a Woody swath ihroiifi the ranks of the state's predator; j .... ^«.n.vi. .iii 11. ji n ij^ ail UUl Jl Min different odor will be smelled lm-!«« we recte y T. n I He reporls their score for'ihe mediately. It is for animal killei-s last year. Thcl'inni- directed by T. n. Murray very reason thai friends or and enemies . In human beings, the sense of sight dominates by far the sense women beginning with ime o Eame per- :rlls have they fail to appreciate small; amounts of it. June 30: Coyotes. 9.-123; cougar, live; lio!) v '„ * jet. a makes petites and pleasures. The st-nse of smell ^_- _, „„! jn, 1( , iiJUAl^ il great deal of difference to our ap- —- U closely all oilier senses of the bcily. it is furthermore .strongly iiigr.-imc'd In our memories. Once a jiersoii has smelled. a rose or :ornt'd beef and cabbage, the odor . thereafter means something very I definite in his life. | 'ft Is now well established that some people the sense of smell | Strangely, it has been found I that ceitain odors antngoni/e each a other a> that when both are prcs- " ent in once neither is smelled. Ijreatly dencient. There are t people who lack the ability ' to imcll ceitain odors although they can smell others. There is much the same as tlte type of deafness in which people only within a "You folks will have f<» excuse Mrra; she alwiivs "it'els (hi- KiKBk-s when she plays bridge." can hear sounds ccilain range. Jt ii- also well established timt a is iwssibie for the sense to become so fatigued by repeatedly smelling strong odors that it is impossible to smell them further . reports tliat lack of I M . liu-.il food supplies liirnecl man; tears into stock killers. Tin- siau hunters dropped "16 of the cow and sheep assassins. ..... ... uiivi^ IIVILUI;] li blUUlicU. They serin to n.ijtrahze each olh- i er in some way. I For example, nozzles may be| put into each of the nostrils and I a dilferent o<ior blown into the! nose from eacli nozzle. Sometimes' one is smelled alter the other,' sometimes one only is smelled and'i sometimes neither. . H has been found that, the I odors of rubber and benzoin arc! neutralizing, also iodoform an —"O, Hl-.w IVJVJUlUJlll Lllld I balsam of Peru, and ccdarwood! and rubber. «-, In .wine people the sense of\ smell Is £o dainty and delicate, that they arc sensitive to exceed-1 ingly small amounts of certain odors. They may detect camphor in the dilution of 1:400,000; musk in a concentration of 1:300,000,000, and vanilla in u concentration of I 1:10,000,000. : ' Apparently the strongest odor that of mcrcaptan. which can . , American, , born. i/ and Tbe Editor's Letter Box By Williams THAT'S JUST WHVTHEYDO \ - SSSSSW*/ vvKiNia TH' MOP ^P/ OUT IN A 6UCK1T, IT -BECAUSE- \ VCU GET MAD / \ ' WITHOUT ONE THEM YAHOOS CAN'T YOU SEE THEY Like THAT' DON'T V' LAUGH? , SOUP AGIN To Merchants (To the Editor:) | Mr. «. Milliard, a Irnvellni; m i!i J and a close observer, makes sunn- ' very ]>ertlncnt remarks about lily- thevillu in a recent letter lo \u;a ' paper. Ho says DlyUievitlo is in : the center of n trade district nt i alxmi, 250.000 people and that 200.000 bales of collon will bo grown in this territory this season. U-i me oiler this as n slo-jan, "Bly- tlicvillc Merchants Wake Up." Tliis writer Ims seen the- li:tu- when you eolild hardly get in a store In Dlylhevillc for mec-thiH l»op!e coininij out with bundle.;.: Merchants were literally sold inn by the lust of the week anil hart ' lo slock up anew on Mondays.' Merchants were making big mini- i ey. Sonic of them got rich, but mind yon (hat was when farnnrs in this rich fertile valley had purchasing power. Then was when Brytlicvillc- built her uninc as the •Wonder Cily." But by »iul by Sflinclhini; happened. I'liii-hasin!; power v.'.is forcc<l out, of Ihe hand.' of Ihc farmers through low prices of cotton and cotton seed a-; '.liat was all he had lo sell anil Ihe • merchant saw his trade dv.inJlc fo small thai thaw who ouu- fait rich by selling the fiiriin-r now! went broke by being unable in .-oil [ him. or because the farmer w;is '. unable lo buy. ' 1 "Men-hams of Blythevillc Wake- Up." Vour prosperity iic]ii'nils upon llic purchasing power in the hands of ihc farmer, for (bis is an iigiioiUnrnl country. You may _ nsk well what can I do? I say yon ',can IK (he fanner's Intnd. Yon can help him get a fair deal. Von can aid him in Bellini; a iiood price for his cotton mid his >ced. Yon can use your intiuei-.re lo put, tmck in liis pocket, that si a bale excess Kliiiilni: charge and he will spend it for dulliing at your store, What, dors this mean lo you? Mr. Iflliinrd .says 2CO.OOO b.t.Vs in' this trade territory. 100.003 liales! should .it. least hclomj lo Blytlic- ville. S3 a bale saved n:i tinning would amount lo tlin-e hundred thousand IS300.GOO) drill ir.; .••iiriu ivilh the merchants n[ Hlyihrvillc ! "Blylhcvillc Mrrcliiinl.s Wiiko up" Make Blyiheville Safe for The' Cotton Farmer, Lets jnm our' preMdent In placiix iv.iii-hasliig' |K)ii-er in tlir hands „[ \\; : . ma.^es I for in no other way r.m we alii pros]>cr. T.ct us pin n-.,, | i|ril .,|. s | cotton here at the same prue'iviVn Alabama. Gr-orda. and .Snuih Car-1 olina, thai is L-iKiiing and imtn-' pl"S at S-l ]vi- bale. If wo lima do that, then u-lial? This 5JMOOO will go into lj,ink=. hnanicd o- -out, a«ay from Imnir- 10 p.u fur ivh in-iced cars, nr iniere.-t' nn mo'rt- i gases and bond?. hiMir;cj; .1 ( C w' diamonds maybe, and >r.u aiiri the I fnriner.s won't eel .1 '-i-e ! ' -rile-s' it's Hit smell nt a v c o:c ' ' ' gage that's too hot In hold. "Blythcvlilr Moivii.ii: U P " O. I).' California Hunters , Ready for Deer Season j I-OS ANC5ELES ". [:;>.. ( -,-,[.,. ! nia hanteis aie dnv..,,- '. ' ,\'.' 1 'bc.id" on MOC-O drrr «:tnin' ' ireseri-es this se.isor, •nicrt- were th.n n-.? m . ,. - i-hot when ih c M-nn,, , «?- 1 if hunters m-.i,,,.,, •ciasr of killings i--i n |,in|. >*l S'cnrs. Each lnr.! fr lowed l\vo b-ieks ivr .-rnsnn but our o[ Ihe 2:| ro-T'irs hnr- ' W ,, obt: " n ^l<--' "onlv one: s^is^^s.r'S-i "*li and Game rainuie that i are cearSy 4on.cco dc-er mi i,«»i •vow fjo ci\ wriji TIII CHAPTKK V jjnOTS had her hand on the side door now, fumbling for the i..indlc. "I guess-1 must II&TO l - i -"l< 1 a inislake." sbe eaid cou- iii.-odly. "Jsalwl llatbway '•'IK i'i I'iek inn up—" '"'Vine.! .in riKhtl". Rlic could'see HID flash of wliilo toclli in RUSH I-Mud's sunburned face. ".Miss Hath- w.iy asked me to get yon—said she cr.iiidn't se t away from tbo sang." He slid Ihc motor into high nnd, ••illca (lie;- wcro alrcarly gliding •wiftly aiiay fmin [| )(! c lnb. Boots '"d no elinicn Inn to sit back. "1 don't know wliat tills ia all Wjl): liwlinjj Ihe little °car with '-:; «; lc -rt hniid. "hut jfs all right -•JC.i :r;n. | tai ;c you liome, whcci} :':•-• Ins hack to the club for Miss! rl:>tlr.v ;i y—Hmi'j a || rjgtu." | ':•:•-•:.,• folf a slow lliiEli creeping l"''^" U I'l tIllosc . lhi:1 stockiiiss?" a sort of moh-c.ip. a|i|»arcJ in U, -vsr her face. "! ln;t my slioea" '''^ "O' 1 ' 1 " 1 -simlins nervously. ' •';o raid iincomfcrlaWy. in nio' ''" ' >0 scei "S you," fliiss Lund -:iiif,'. --!-.it was sohir,' to be! to ' il llcr - '''lici: sbc was on tin- i'/ie bummed deep into her pillov, ways ami" Wic groaned. a l- neil .iwkv.-aril Rettins :«ck into Hut), cxplaiiiini; to my host- walk, tho flngsloiics cool under her feet. She was Hying up Hie st.ifrs. Sho was iiiEide. "Viiu poor kid!" His tone of syni-i Isabc1 wolli(1 »' '':ihy was almost iinciidurabiy i her ' sn " 1:lt ' vsill(l •'•'•i-ct to her Jarred hcivca. "Doii't i* nice." siio warned. licr wrap for IQ all risiil. But | her slippers wcro irretrievable. I Well, it couldn't ba lielpcil. •-QH do, yon'!! l,nv« mo vmir s!mi:!rt?r In a mil warned, "ff , ," ."' .. . ably they d "''V 35011 ! water, in all " VL "- 'in^W,^..-. been kicked into the frame of the stairwell. neve's over.vluxly?" . "Vo' motlicr's gone tn nn;-k«. • 1 ' Vo 1 fothrr's off to ago. Ho taken Die S:]0. lr "Well, how about llic city long affair," saM the tall, jmpc-siin "Oil, I'm at> terribly sorry," liesan f.illrrimily. XLon* 3h-% oN 'served, wiib acute astuiiishiaci;;. Iliac tbo older woniau'j c-y?-; --.;rt •rcil-i-iiiinieil. 'Surely—suftly in- tircak-1 escapade l;ad am l«cn sunicioiiil; lasl? ' |ini|iortaiil to wriiis tears frum tlio It was balf-past 9 when licols | '"'is'il 1'luc all-scciiiK eyes ot reappeared, her golden mane riaaip I Clarissa Y. Waterman! and sleek. Linda luil lirmshL thc> "IL n:ts mist iinfirtiinate" 1 tray ii!ista.iri and in liu-jry the jngrccil ;»; other. "!', ^ns good i.l the coafnsioa r.ltfind-1 =i T ' Lri-afciasied. The color edjyou to com*." !s:r;rif. Sia had raveas ahivo. was tha old the yoiinsr commontcld mildly when sha fia- "So 7<m fo.:\ seo I'm cverlast-l " cooler winds aa-l far biiiaVsj.-.'^ i 7b I3«ly sralcfiil :o you for holpinslThcn momory rettirrsd anH -uh li 30 * 1 me out ai i!::=." Tho words sere sick Eenss of despair s-.e bi;cro^-^f ; s " a!lott ' as? toast was so raujh sa^diis: *''_ nr) ' s ' finf-^n-r? , b;:: Boots Torccd hc-rssir :oj.,riL wn: " P " Mr5 - ^^ienr.ia i nert- ! V nii to' ' Wako ( , ; state. . The season c>.: ~"' s as clothes. As if in answer to !ipr unspoken oS fro:n drown in;-1 ; you sot h,-,:ii.; ,-,]; ri;ht? ' thought, ho said easily. "I was helrr He had waz'.id her OOTS wandered oui In tho men's coat room. go saillr.s with him r.r.d sl'.a ea:r. an honest penny atrugjled ami got away, losing her flippers. Suddenly ncots began to | Ebo liked liim fclln _. r . IlKlll't floor. laugh, shaXing hysterically. shrouded 1^ £!isn;e icd

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