The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1934
Page 4
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rout B.W, D*|**t.'f)L •mjr Afteruge Bract wuwajr. Bltand u second giwTmaUer at UK pott office at Burtbevllb, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, Oo- toter f, mi. Saved rr !**> BGBOCRIPTIOII BATH By earner m tn» cuy of Hnbttm*. lie par week a- U50 per year In adnDce. By mall within a radlui of H wiles, 13.08 par Jrv, »14o for alz mooibt, Be (or tin* montfe; bjr colt In postal aooat two to sU, Indus!**. *&> per rear, In aonei wren tod «t|at, per year, payable In adrano*. Relief For 23,000,000 a Sobering Problem All attempts to foreoist the future of the New Deal—or> for that mutter, of American liusiness^—are complicated by the recent appearance of a surprising and unpleasant fad; to- wit, that approximately 23,000,000 Americans will lie on relief this winter. Here is a factor that nobody had looked for. Trying to figure-out where it came from gets us nowhere. The important thing is to recognize how drastically it conditions everything that we may try to do. A sixth of the entire country is no longer able to support itself. More 'people than live in New York and Pennsylvania combined will get through the winter only through the assistance of- the government. All the relief problems that we ever had before dwindle almost to insignilicance in comparison. li'- : ' • • •• : 'Now perhaps the most surprising Uiiiig^about itT'ali "ii"iliaOMr.^JiUcli-, berg's disclosure of the staggering size of the relief problem has not created more alarm. The news lias sobered us, to be sure, and it iias worried us—but it has not created panic. It has not led us to .throw up .our hands and look to inflation as the sole" possible solution. It has not made us feel that all our recovery effort to date is a flat failure. It-has not given us that hopeless feeling that the depression is a vast, boa constrictor-like . force which will go on tightening its coil until it crushes us. On the contrary, people generally have, taken a cool and sensible view. Here is our problem, and it is a good deal bigger and knottier than we thought' it was going to be—but it isn't insoluble, and our confidence in ourselves is such that we believe we can take it in our stride. • • • ' Yet this confidence should not lead us to undcr-estimate the pressure which a relief problem of this magni- 'tude can exert. Unless we keep ahead of it, it can drive us—in directions we may not foresee. For these' 23,000,000 have got to be taken care of, no matter what it costs us; further, to see that they are fed and housed in only part of the job. Eventually they must be put back to work. And when you try to fi|ur« out how this is to be done, you Btffjp to see what a complicAting factor this relief situation really is. Forecasting the future is futile unless these 23,000,000 ace taken into account. • '. . • —Bruce Catton, Up'to the Farmers Chester C. Davis, administrator.. for the AAA, says that future crop control schemes will depend on- the wishes of the farmers themselves. Corn belt farmers will be asked to take part in a referendum, to say wlmt they want to do about their 1935 corn crop. Similar referenda will be taken among other farmers regarding other phases of the AAA program; and if the farmers wiah to give up the whole crop control plan, they will be able to nay HO, and the government will listen to them. It is doubtful if any man is wise enough to predict, at present, just haw the farmers-will vote; and that is precisely what makes the taking of these referenda a wise move. In the long run, no 'agricultural'-'plan can succeed if it does not have the support of a majority of the farmers. . To find out exactly how the farmers feel about the present program is'a-very sensible move. When Royalty Weds When a young man ami a young woniHii become engaged to be married, the news is interesting to their friends —and, if they happen tg be famous, -_.tfl ;\ great many total strangers as well.''' Ordinarily!' "however,-^ it - can hardly be classed as news of worldwide importance. The engagement i between young Archduke Otto and Princess Maria of Italy, though, is something else again. It is a marriage of state, and it may drag in its wake momentuous consequences for a large part of Europe. Otto wants to regain the throne of Austria. Since royal houses do not give' the hands of their daughters to obvious losers, it. may be taken for granted that his ambition is going 'to get a good deal of support from the government, of Italy. Arid since there are other governments which are firmly determined that no Hapsbtirg shall ever return to Vienna, a head-on collision of rival interests seems to be in prospect. This engagement of Otto and Maria may yet rank with the most important European news item of: 1934! . It Is,far less expensive to replace shun areas with clean, healthful living quarters than to run .up staggering police, fire and sanitation bills. -^Sir Raymond Unwin, London, famed Wy designer. The problem c* HUM .trftx m of , tou» or the cooditloM attention o( pie m«jle»J! '«».•" •- •'. .- • • .'. : :.' Indeed, in Philadelphia; arraofemenU. are. now bein» '• to tha.t every bottle'pi «nf'e -te bears a special label. w the uatr not'to take .a, li or a physic in the presence or i domin*) pain, and ix* V r . re anything by niouth untH the faav ly doctor baa been caUed until be -has had ft .chance to advise the proper procedure: pain in the "abdomen 'or cramps or soreness that lasts for four hours la usually serious. The diagnosis of appendicitis to difficult in children, who are iifcely to suffer with abdominal palnV because ' of indiscretions' W I diet. Moreover, the appendix in a eUM Is somewhat thinner and contains more lymphold tissue .< than ' does hal qf the adult, so that appetjdi- -Itls In a ehlM Is a more" Md4*" iiid acute process than it la in; the adult. • • ,..-...- :, I , For this reason an early -i'and correct diagnosis' of' the cause I'of TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER' n, 1934 Wv AheiT > ARDING HOUSE UNCLE -AUNT WITHOUT 'SfcLF A "BOX OF TPWR OF BLACK — THINK A COUPLA <sp "BUY V'SELF PANCAKES TOR BOTH The great danger C^DM when 7 the »ppendl|i br^»)ta 7 »nd the r"-THKT STIFF WOULDN'T "BID A "DIME ON AT AN AUCUOM fir A "RUG WtKT WITH chance of .ncovciy .is much lea». . . The cManc« of recovery from appendicitis Is aUo much less when the child happen* to be wrfertag from heart dlaaaae, kidney lottam- matlon, bronchlU*, or any Infectious dlaeaae. Do not try to treat every pain in the abdomen of jrqur child by'ad- tbWV YOU YOUR nbdomlnal-pain In a-chlld:l»:muph more 'Important than tn an; adult Ip many cases the appendix-; has broken and peritonitis haa''foll»»r- «1 • in , a 'child, • because' aome- : pare- fss parent' Has given" a' 1 , large , dbu ' ' • of castor' oil to relieve Pains.- . . '"',- AppendiclUa haa been'fpundc'ln babl« soon' after-. blrtti. The, huk- ber ,of ' deattM Iroci appewJlcliU during' the nrat thre* ..'-yeaft i-'o! life- Is high, in proportion-. -to:' the ministering a tathartle. • The right procedure Is to apply heat or cold to relieve the pain and to call » ""T physician. • • . - - - *^ The doctor makes his diagnosis on the presence-of such symptom as Mvere • vowlttag, fe«r, nausea and severe pain .in the abdomen lo- calised , oyw:. the apfjendli,- and changes In. tbe .blood, which -are found by. examination of, the, blood . .. The.'aafety or the child depends im anv early and • correct :dlunoali of the coodltiop apd on an '.operation 'while . Inflainmatloh ' ii : §U11 denrUtely . Umrt«i:'to "the : appepdU " • v • •< Cvergrtta final KHes ASHTABUIA;- . o, .' <OT)— A- 'ap ' ' . , of 'evergreen 'dropped liito her *pen Brave: was tl* 'only ; rtt' e > stcorded Rosetta Tourfget" PhelpB,. as, of -- EadJsh Grawn .PENH'YAH, N. Y. (UP)-A.giant radish,-measuring four inches in dJameter ; aM 13 tnebec In circumference,, was' dug : op recently in a garden Utre., The .radish, believed to ha»e'been one of the largest grown,-was'raised by Ch«rles ' ' ater in: jn e , aloiprjr ,bec»uae' Iri- fectton In children .of v thte i flead Courier Mm want Ad*. • BRIJI RKHK TODAY '•*«»* «•* •••«• •M** J. • k% immtt l«««t« Onl*. . tafm ker «)•««• BMI. „. No artist ever sings In true pitch. .They express their artistry through variability. They use the score merely for reference. —Dr. Harold Seaslwre. Iowa State University psychologist. OUT OUR WAY Bv WiHiams •Om CkriilMH D«y «kr 4l«r> »nh EDWAHU VAN aciven. m «f Dt.l. 1 tiltmit, . ROW GO OR WITH THE STOUT. CHArTER XXIX "T^HB long, cold, dreary winter •*• • dragged on. And presently thtrt fawn** • day when: the light waa gold** loateid of.gray, and : white «Jo*|s8cud4ed acroaa the surface of a. »)iy of heaten's. own blue. AH lljere w«» the feelinj: of spring ID th« air. '"'•.• Upois hart seen Isabel twice, <Iur- fng the winter. She wa3 atirved for news of her own people. • When Isabel had greeted her. enthusiastically, one day ncross.'the counter. Boots had be«n quite stinply glU to see her.. She had made no K» tenses, offered 10 eiplanatipns. for ker being in Lacy's. Isabel had aal< abraething haltingly .about' belsg "terribly sorry" .«« tear^ about Jtuss's death. Boots, had thanked Her limply. Ere>-aow, when «be heard his name and p*opl» ipoi« of his going, it didn't seem quite real, u was all -part of an old dream. Isabel hid brought h»r newj of Ihs younger ' a«t . in Larchneek. Sylvia, Isabel contributed/hid b«en home for Christmas vacation. "look- Ing stnnnins" in a mink coav ("But. imagine," -Isabel had latif. " polaUd. mink on a girl her ajel") And somehow this particular comment had made the-ol* days seem rery far a*»y, the old struggles and ho.irlaches unreal. Boots felt sh? had grown up. Sha was living a real life row. • To* big question. of • whether to. speni 20 cents or a quarter for lunch, the- saving for a new pair of «hoes, th'a efforts.-«» seed on»'» salej totili at » il.t-ih. *^;of tb«>i«it bron»h* f\^ K«t4 ar -dJl'll -••""V«>ii th'»i^ Eh« bad known IOT* nt fc«artkreak ' - ' and h«r:. who}*' -lit* ba4 peei change^. Sk« bad »»< kaffwo what work waa, aot how.ooa atruggled for tb* men Nnw iho-km hy el ll»logJ p/if»apa tkat.wa* 6t 3yl»U Rivera wh« bad haa n'mtxi to do, really, witu' her breaklag: away (nm : tke rawne« home ' woka her rMpoBa«a'o«{r.-TBcMly. • No, H'W»«: a*«ther girl, dark- haired, : raaTa, ;a41k«-iolc*4. .who flgnrad la' Bwts<, : llfe ibls-apriag/ Kay CkilllBffard.. >8b* dld'-KM spesk of her to Isabel. Isabel would not . n»d«nla«t--'|Caj wbo w»a -«erytli!ng bad aod-ehTR aM occaaj'tt* ally reminded Boots of the her)Ug* atl» had loat. : It waa: not that «h» taw Kay rery':«lta»i aba 'did Mt Pat whenerer Uward Vaa 8<lf«r took Boota to t»a'-or to lb« tkaatcr Kay's name pepp«rad-kU couTerat- UOB.— - . ' •-. . - i : "l.thiak yo«'ra in IOT« with fcer," Boota : had aald to • Edward-' » Itb a. slew «mll» OMI ,• »realo( •• aa Vbef dawdlel ofer.taU drink, la a eoraw of a Wg hoteTlbuiga Iaee4 IB «a|ja or chromium, brace4-agalaat aeata uphoi«tered-lB doTMolored leatkar. •Kdward : «rl»ne«. '"Me? ' -ffltt KayT You're CMra-aiy, girl.' Kay'i lot : «ytype." Boots c'onsldered>tbls,.her eyes drifting -otar 'tha welMreaaail Crowd lhroBfia» lie aarraw corridor. She waa wearing. a new frock tefltht-h«r aew" workaday, frock of Mack crepe with m trill t! akfer, •at-eriaadU. H*r akia kat a poat- tire traHpareocr aboot It aad bar pale-told hair, kruabei Into a ahia. IM eap, f efthered 1 about- tie -anali Mack. hat ihe wore. ' ' : "She's— ihe's eitraordinary,". ahe admitted -aloud. "She's got at«ry- ' -Haac't *b«, thonikr arre«d Edward with enthnslasra.' "Smart ud beautiful and all that rot.' Dfd-yca know.ghe »peak» HT« laasuagaar "8h» weald," Boot! mattered mn- iler her breath. "Whafild you say?" Edward aj mAddiag to a-group.of ratter ahent ' noisy- . the.BKt taBIe. ' "Nothing.* Boik», (iaaciac . at ker redielioi Ja.tSe.. mirror oppe- *U*,:feK »ddei]y Mil ao4 «al«t«r. estlng. . '• • . : •'.'!. SIDE GLANCES By George Gark 1&flt eBt*. do you know It?* Edward.toM *er'con'ifiit«dly as bt.o Batched ter Smaller 'steps to hia treat ooee. _' \ •' BOWS reflected' that she liked Edward a lot He : was pleasant to be k. Ho/-.D)ad0' you forget your IrouWat.'His-conversation was the light Ulk.of . He knew Ut'.tht newest reataiihints. the latent'catch words.. Door. Ben. ele- va'lor KJarteri, th» captulils In the Wg restaurants-all'-bed an e»pan- siv«;alr? : a»d-'» wid» smile for th« rich youni «iaa. : : Tht bif. Botlon picture theater was. crowded. -.A,.'tall cadet In a braided and buttoned uniform led them across tke< chastely simple foyer. Tber*. were'.«aodern pieces oliscnlplare, anglid.'Creamy while, ail. about .Thera wers deep piled efatero rugs oa. ths marble floor. Benewbare a great organ boomed «od trilled aiad tbupuered. ... : ' 'Is tt« back. We like to sit In the- back." Edward said nrmjf. . A: preseatly they were seated aide by sfds In deep upbolstered chairs, tb»-scrsen a bluish t/ruare of light halt a city block away. her email hind, gave It a friendly preciare, released it. - -' • -i- "' A .• • • BOOTS settled back, sighing with ,7> >«ulsita reiiet The.big. cod, raiHed.-plan, ,wlth Us dimmed lights; Its . blahrd sad waiting throngs, .suited her mood exactly. Presently'th«.flla began to wheel past A story:of. love, poignantly simple, devastatlBg. Tl.s girl found ber sre«'-.w»t Witk «»willlng tears. Why, this was what 5lKQ-|dn't want to be remlnded.of—how overwhelming a force lovs could be. Only it wasn't Russ-tie. picture reminded IMT of. Tb« tall, disdainful young 'man . in- the. b.assar's uniform, keeping bt« .eo»], 'aloof proftl* tvroM toward th« watching thousand!, was • ever so littls like Deals. . . . • • "I must be Bad," she told her- Mif aagrily, witk a littlt shrug of dlsgost. ' "Denis Js certainly aoth- lac w KM. i He was.merely kind. I—I .didn't. «vea like him at first. Beside* he,belongs to Kay." ': .Tbs .pictursj ha*-played an odd trick »po« , her. She could not shake Denis', image from ker ml ad. i Aid be-UyiMr Kwtit Van Sciver. > Mg aaf.btMa Mrf wkoleaom* aMI ipJch,- si^oirW -;s;>6»t Is, .bt» 's4at I* itatch her.. kdwaril, ; to«i'.wai tklak- tW/•jBw'-tSfiiagata. -Tha girl Vjw kiU Mra ^'a'dfl'l^itfml • pity mat* "Now remember, it's costing us u lot of money lo send ««? i f ^ cho01 W)th such social advantiigcs, so voii must not just bury yourself in books." TAKE HOME A PACKAGE OF THEDFQRD'S 8LACK-DRAUGHI PURELY VEGETABLE LAXATIVE I BEST TRICES PAH: FOE Cotton J. E. Hasson ' Phone l>$ Officr Grand Leader Bldj. I Now Located at Southeast Corner Walnut and Second ADDING MACHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU DON EDWARDS, Proprietor Ml makes of rebuilt Typewriters, Wdin s Machines and Calrnhlors Repairing— Parts—Ribbons Phm: 71 Mlf,to' : hl«*l« v a':iiew'll«kt. -How Hrtly-aw»vw»»>t^tkii<hilf IfgW tWt x»>iM>ne<ia, ' aboat : ; h«r ;w.rwi in hit y .as a »S^^.^B^?.«i:b.4 ^•aV'i^^tt?^.' fH^fcHJM "l?**l£ r *!?'*?'' f *#'*i e '"^ Get Cash NOW On You Cotton I will advance you 12r a pound on.your cotton if ii | s available-' for government loan. J. E. Phone 423 Blylheville, Aik. Office

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