The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 22, 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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Saturday, September 22, 1934
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PAO« rout COU11ER NEWS «xnum WWB oo, __ ft &BABOOCK. B. W. K.LMJI, City, Itompfafc. Attendee nctDt Knt«nd u Meohd -Uii Butler «t UM pot odltc at BjUuvlli*. Ar- bu»u, under *ct o( Coocna, October I, 1817. Otnctj m t»* SUBSCRIPTION By eurur u the asy at Btvuwmu, ivs DM •wwk or MAO per ye»r in n3v»n'-c B> .mill tftthlh » ndlui of H nilM, »JJ» pw l*«r, $1.60 for -U moD&i, Wo [or U>m mooUu; •jy mil] In postal ion» two to lU, ttio per year, In zones (even »nri eight, pei y«*r, payable In «drwK* i We Should Ad Share and Progress Ali^e a Arthur E. Moigan, who is chaiim.ui of the Tennessee Valley Authoiity niul — in his ip'i'e time, so to .speak— ))i esi- dent of Autioch Colleye, tcllb Ins f,lu- dents at the opennig of the full term that AniciitM nuibt begin to build cluti- actet "on the plane of social icspoivs.1- bihty " Now, It if) the pcculmi iiuvilt-gu o( • college presidents to mouth diarmiiiK _ v phrases before u \\ide-ejed coinocation of newly at lived freshmen But Dt Morgan's suggestion hits a now note, «t. -,and it might be worth a second look i "Eaeh individual," he buys, "must , determine to follow foi himself the tlis- I ciplmeJ gooii hfe, icgaiflles,s of tlic ; pressuie ofj the maws " '£ Doei> llij.s modii a leuiMoii lu tlio jgr loose lalk about an "uiibtoudcv oi £" branih" that \\e heatd bo much about ~.a few yeaii ago? Not necubsaiily, foi Moigan goeb on to add must glow a willmgnchs to comrnoiilot and" piogH>s,s onlj tTiKvcOTnmon lot ^caiKf)iogiess To - a large extent, that means a cfuuigc of .,., personal aimb and desires" And it is piecisely in tins direction "~ that the {ue.sent tiend in Ameiican life ;n mubt bwiiig it Hie higli hopea of tliu ,'~!afct 18 monthb me not to be dabhetl ItT U riots no harm to recall tli.tl it ; ~ was borne such notion a^ l,hih whuli ;_ public, to build that gieat Amoiicaii '^ dream which has, always dazzled oui •~ eye.s jtibt bejontl the lion/on to believe, in thubii liesh "~ new days, that human life tould be liv- ^ ed on a basib dilfeient fioin anvthing "7 ( previotiih tried, that the ut'hts of ilie i--^huniblobt man could be made as sacied | ^ab the lights of the mightiest, and I that piogreslb bhould mean nothing at i all uiileib it nicHiib a boltei life and a truer fieedom for the fellow at the, bottom ot the heap ( II w.ib, and is, a noble dicam lake all dteanib, it has been stained and frayed in its passage down thioiigh , the veais But it icmains oui finest heritage; 1 and if the confusion of this era ib to mean anything at all, it mtht mean a revival of that dream and a new; effort to attain it. And, as Dr. Morgan suggests, before we can atUinit we must iintl a new nient»l attitude. We must, somehow, got t))js "willjiujness to share tlie common lot and progress only as the common lot progresses." Only in that wny can we make of thu New Deal anything more than tin empty .set of slogans. Vertical or Horizontal? In declaring for vertical unions In industry, Gen. Hugh Johnson would seem to have loused himself blithely into the most difficult pai-l of our whole dilVicull labor .situation. American labor organization has not, in most instances, proceeded along vertical lines. The overwhelming majorily of our unions arc craft unions. They extend horizontally, not vertically. One union, that is to say, may have locals in automobile plants nnd in boiler factories, in .small machine shops and in shipyards; and the stronger it is, the more militant its leadership, the harder it is- apt to be to change it. Plenty of people have remarked that under the NKA the vertical union presents ii much more logical way of approach to the task of miioni/ation. lint union leaders themselves are exceedingly reluctant to admit this point, and by espousing it publicly General Johnson has let himself in for a great deal of very warm argument. An International Affair The revelations •miidc by UK; Jjemilu muliilioiift investigating commiltee have tome so rapidly thai the average citi- •J.m is probably pretty confused. Kul, in his-confusion, he is unquestionably developing n very strong resentment against the men who make vast lor- tttiies out of selling., the instruments of death; and if, in the coming session,of'' Congress, there should be a /strong move for nationalization ,of ''the arms traffic, it would liiirdjy^c surprising. Just how sucli^ogi-Hni wou |,i work out, however 1 ," in a world whore other 'mUqws'(..ontimi'e to permit (he immi- Jl'Ons trade to lie in private hiintls, " is another question, It, i s possible that negotiations with foreign capitals would have to precede, any such step. r-'or one thing that the investigation has shown clearly is that the muni- lions trade is an international affair. It may be that only joint international action can put it under proper restraints. My deduction from my talk will) Minister of Economics Sclmclit ts flint things In C.er- iimny will be worsa before they get better. —Frank Artlmr Vaiulcrllii, niwraclov, * t * It is u test of Christian unselfishness lo Join a lubor union. —The liev. James Myers, Industrial secretary, Federal Council of Climclics. * * * Tlie recovery Isn't, following the program; llic program is following the recovery. —Frank R. Ketit, political writer. BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COUBIBB NEWB SATURDAY*, SEPTRMBEH 22, 1!)31 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "It's a fresh shirl every morning since my husband was promoted. 1 had it easier before he got si) important." IF OUR LARGE TRANS-OCEANIC AIRPLANES COULD TRAVEL AS FAB., IN PROPORTION TO THEIR WEIGHT, AS DOES THE HUAWllNG-BiRD, 1HEY COULD CIRCLE THE EARTH ' AT THE EQUATOR. IOO. OOO T/MSS WITHOUT A STOP/ GIANT CACTUS LIVES A ' HUNDRED YEARS OR /WORE. BEACH CLUB GIRL iu:«is 111:111; -nil) A IIIIOTS IIACIIUII.V m, Mllh 111)33 I. 11 \ |) IUI ....... „„„» ..... ru,:,,,, „,"; r i olir> ,!.. ..... , ,;,;;:;:; I "U'liy no ivnril comuhil do Mils'.'" Ud- c when wlitic K . renll..., n,;. mnrrliiBf r. Wlim 1lu.> j,,,,.. ,„ Shr iikfrla DION J-nllMK Autlior. mill I SCIVI1H. irralCLr Uruiiilni-nf. .Monlh* IIUKM uilll ^rllr. Tlifti «-i;r_ I'll- IIITII Ullid | U Tkruwh Dc-nll linn,, ,.,.„, „ ,,,, '" " ...... 'I »!»>("• l»ml* full. h, ,i out I'vriilni; mill n»k» Hunt. 11 .li U UII/HB tn lunrrj l.'ilwtinl. Itt inkt'i. lu-r hi ItU urniK rinj itit-n r u..r» lit »cr n llivy nccil Min n- fltnU llivy nccil iMinu.)-'l>njiy.~ ami i;a o.v iviTu rni: STIIIII CIIAI'TKIl XXXIX I'iOOTS worn back lo tlie Illllu ari.iliiioni Bbo shared ;iml tired. "Why nol iharry me ami slcp riglu out of II _ny" j.;ti w arrl urged with Impatience. floots could nol—would not es- l>tatii Hie situation ai lioinc. Her pride would not iicrnili ii. To have Kilwiird offering to subsidize her pni-onis would be most humiliating. lleEfiles, she fell delliilie- ly lliai tlits was not Hie way out — iiinrrliiEe. Ktie liad slipped Inlo ll before as a moans of escape from life Uiat she baled. She was more maluio. more sturdy now; she would inn mnlio tbnt miBlake asain. So she pin lilm off. Mot Just now. she snid. And lid ward had to be content with thai. occupied lii|4. llrleily silumloil. inilliy. all ana whltli !>'raiices Had I ' l ' ll « c »al bill, the llglrt bill, ero- nlone helore her coin-1Aeries—It cost so much to live: Tuc vla's liJBlMiccled shoes were t\\\ a . Int and decani. scUliis off bur nn r . row feel lo perfection.- Her dark lialr was crowiicii by a fcz-lllin can of crushed goldon brown petals. A wave ot expensive scent preceded lier. Uoots, in lier lwecd cual which liad seen tbree seasons' wear, lier Elurily brogues nnd atockinns ilnrnccl nt Hie licel. was conscious of Her own sliabblncss. Sylvia's eyes flicked her once, raced pasl ber; ii was ilio cut dliccL fioota turned away ijuickly, ber blood racing. It was Billy. It was stupid 10 bo hurl by iho Incident, slio assured herself, yylvla wai fKiiornm. crass and cruel, llm tlm blow slung, none the less, am! nil Ilio way In to the city slie rend ber IKilier with unseeing eyes, lier bean burning angrily within lier. she explained the °'*' bouse absorbed licr small sll- I'Yanccs \vns all sym- I" 11 " 1 Bloodily \vhilo lier moiber be. ...... _.. understanding. Nai- walled iho necessity daily, almost iirntly Uools wauled lo bo with I hourly. On ilie lasi day ot .Novtm- Her pcoiilc if they needed her.I to' lllc "Id bollor collapsed and llools Rlancod around the eay and' Hoots. In dcijialr. summoned the colorful room In which she lint, been so happy, fjy couir.nsi wltb tlie sbabby house in /,arcl:iieck ^piUTiciilarly Inviting soft lined lamps Frances. In ?: it wo ro air. All ibe were' lighted. pajamas of varl-colored silli toasted bread before the tire. "I'm sorry, honey. I g,t fs y there's nothing else lo do:" Frances cocked her blrd-IIkc dark head ,,,, B! i, SI ._ Roots' had licr bags i lnc k C) i Tlie furniture, nil belim s o,| lo 1-ranees. Tbcre wna i. Mower Mm on Hie bedroom Wi ,||_ OMC llools hail admired ami I'Mwnvd had bought for 'icr. "I'll take tbis." she snld. "it'll remind me of our unnd times." Her old room wiib u s Vide iviniliiws looked sparse and sliali- liy miw. bin it baO H welcu nil-. Mlsa l-'lorldn !M,I pin u,, iw nir. Mlsa l-'lorldn !M,I pin u,, tv-y | "'''• ' V!lil 'l |llpl '" "'c 1: plum on Hie liangln K shelf anil! ~' Occasionally Isabel rai | .Mrs. liacbiirn lind pni «n clean • n " cvc| ii"i;'s gossip. One OUT OUR WAT? Bv Williams SAFETY FIRST THERE'S RE^SOM THER CAM NEVER BE NO PARADISE OM THIS EARTH—NOT AS LONG AS THER's PEOPLE OM IT.' THEM'S HIS OWN EVES, BUT HE DOM'T PUT TH' EYE PROTECTORS OS) TILL HE sees TH' BOSS COMIN'. WHV PICK ON HIM? \ HOW MANV TIMES \ HAVE YOU BE EM I TICKLED TO DEATH, I WHEM vou GOT 8V SOME TRAFFIC I RULE, WITHOUT A / COP KETtHIN' VOU, / HAH? -ANSWER ME THAT. IN LAKE ILOPANGO, SAN SALVADOR, A VOLCANIC-CRATER. ROSE ABOVE THE SURKAC.e.lN A SINGLE'NIGHT/ MANY birds make ,. ,. , non-slop nights of much greater distant than the humming-bird, but new. compares with it wh-n the si-, ol the hummcrt tody nnd iv.mgsprcad Is considered. Twice a ye-ir '-''unie 1 """- 1 " 8 " 111 ''" JMCS OVC '' "' C C "" f ° f M ° XiC ° °" " S '"te™«°" 'NEXT: \vlul creature looks tin-Hugh U,, ...rrlids when under «ald'.' cumtlnu. They were so slad 10 local furnace isiini w!;o ;iad always served Uiem. • tie sncnt an hour In llic base- mem figuring, considering. A new boiler would be S200. "We can't pay ll." Hoots said with tlio calmness ol niter despair. "I'll lake your note. Miss Hoots." said Mr. Derringer who knesv the family well. The furnace was repaired and Hoots signed Hie note. She cm down on lunches. Sho mended her worn slocklngs painstakingly. Slie raced Inwardly at the knowledge Dial her trull mother traveled over to the lOxcliange with tlie dozens ot rolls In trays. |] ow ,|j,! people get money? Sh Q marveled. It seemed t<> licr tliai Ute.» dad never had cnoiisli. really, bin things had never been .10 had as Ibis. _ 'vaa imlet fa ibc big house. ~' Occasionally Isabel ran over lor an evcnuiii's gossip. Once .lotinnv c;ime in. .•r.ilicr cmbarnisscdly. lo oats, walkliiy toward licr. liy two or three young men. 'S engagement lo sonio young Orcgonian was annoiiiiecd CYLVIA'S young O Iti tlie village napcr thai week aii a score of "functions" follow-ed In tlic nniionnconicni^ wake. Sylvia's nlciurc. a Haltering one sliowinj; llivers lielr ;.i| m ati evening gcwn . of during cm wltli the tneviialilo orcliids on licr sbouldcr. sinilcd fnrtli from tlio sociciy jiages. Tim day Roots raw tills iiarilculai pic- t'lre she |inld llic tirst Installmeni, on the new fiirnaco and had her brown shoes hall soled. "It isn't thai 1 mind the griml." she whispered lo herself, "only ili.it I rnn't see my way ahead." it was becoming increasingly evident Ihat her salary would not. could not, keep tlio old house Rolns Indelinito !y. some new need manifested itself. The plumbing was old; llic roof leaked; tlio norcb needed mending ami painting. Her mollier grow thinner nnd morn rannt and more determinedly cheerful, lioots uMlcliod Ihe ":'.!!-;i; figure iinvi-c-.viy. fearfully. Tlic first smw nt Dcreinlier fell, "siierin.u in actn.-.i ivlfiier. i;,,nta ligiiraUvcl.v tislitcncil ber tidt, tliinklng she must feel ;is a soldier does who faces a long seise. Tho inviilH] iiDstnirs oeciir>l«l lilm.'clf ""-' 1>ti >-' »U Biad 10 - •"• •-"•••'-' VIllIKirril.SCI y. IO IllfulUl UIKt-iirn niu.iinlr.lli' i' see Hoots Hint It l.nri. siic was «'»• ""' "e was obvio,, K ly awed wii , is '„ f. ' °, " '?! . ""'r »s!,a,nc,l Unit anyllunj; slie mi K b, I ">' R ™* »™ slums ami wcnl I P „ :," c ^l ^ ^ * do would so alfc.-l nnvono. ll,, ««ay. llools found, nmrrnv.r ,!,=„ "„ .'. ". "T .'""' X>CTt - Sllc ^H do would so ntfci'l fallicr turned in bis chair to see lier ojine i She kissed thin, faded cheek. Presently tb c doctor said, he misbt.try lo lake a few steps bin for ihe moment liis post ii-.-is here iiy tiis front window, watcliiiiK the world -KO It was strange lakiiiB ber place ifiaiii In l\t\s old. fniniliiir. world: weinj; tbe same fares: liciirlnn the same voices; realiy.hiK u, c old order of llilngii slill jireviillpil, no "latter n-liat her personal •'bnrlh- qimlie bail been. Showers-'were still given for engaged girls. Jealousies and rivalries were slill rife in cluh ami sorority. The Thanksgiving dance, now iinpond- ln«. embraced a host ol small storms and quarrels and misgivings, fsnbel told lier about ft all. Isabel now bolungcd lo "Hie old slrls." * • • CV1.V1A HIVKRH, Hools learned, " had been n broad. Slie would bo back "any day now." Tbe llioughi ol Sylvia Icfi Hoots unmoved. Ii seemed ages ago. centuries, that she bad envied Sylvia, bad hated and resented ber. She wont back and (orili to the city every ilny. On Die train she was absorbed lu uer ncwEpapcr her lists. nnd ,, , , , '—}.• t^t utti L.HUC -.Hit wcnl Hlio wa" she h-ul mi ". n" ', n T ? ~° r - '" ; " H 11 " 8 "'" SiC ' e5S « ils -» w "'«> ' fait I • 1" rt , CmM "'" know " 6V Kal '»™s ™« ""' poiane:, now. ibey scumeil to move ' in a different world. She passed Mrs. Pcrrell OTI lln> stiTct one Sunday afternoon and t.io olrlrr woman bowed cordially She seemed lo wisli to stop mid chillier bin Hoots wcni on her way coolly. She was not lo be ,| r awii . sleekest and softest ol dark uilnk t'llcianl nf stcr with Ilii girl. into convei-salieh will: li cr old !»» n sclinnl unciiiy. Will, sliarpcncd vision ami PBi'tcpliuns. i,lio nuiiizeil (hcic waf iiolhluK Mr_. K.erncll would D;ive enjoyed so nnich' ns a roauino'ol 'the whole affair. She would have liked Ihe slrl to grovel in snirli. savin;:. "You were perfectly rl^lit aiid "i tt'arncd my lesson." "If slie Ihinks she's going to patronize me all over ugutn she'* inislalicn." Hoots told licrselt cold, ly. She could-catch llic llasb of bafllemeill ami frnstnilion In llic oilier woman's eye as she passed, on. Hut if tlie cnconnler wilb ,\Us kernel I Miled to hurt i IC r. t |, e re . turn of Sylvia Ilivcrs did not leave her completely untrniclied. Dor.is was wait ing for ber usual early morning train O n the crowded sta- lion platform when slie beard a affected voice, a gust ol rip- filfng notes of laughter. Glancing up. she sau.Sylvia, wrapped In the -..,,.. ...w atnl rc- luctiuiily accepted the siii'sll amount slie gave Uiem weekly. They eouiil nol have nunageil williout Miss ITorida. She stayed wltli .Mr. Itao- Imrn when bis win? w.ni 10 tha Kxcliaiisc mouiinj; and aflonioon. She was Invaluable. Ijotli for her spirit nnil her nhybicnl ;ild. Boots. ii'l. had hcen raibiiy • < ^|i:il'C. augillur srlll- riilher ^iibbiliK laiiRli. face (ic- -Ninv !--hc IhoiiGhi tunlly lipaiiitfnl and th'o thi liclil in them a kindness the like ot wlilcli ,sho w:is not likely to know again. Hut it was iwt cany' suing f nr t i, 0 her jiiriinenls of btack discounigiHiitni. dliriciitt », conceal. Ii was In one of these tli.it ICdward. Kliding up 10 llic shop In big big car one early winter Iwl- Ilglu. found lier. "Drop all this." lie urged almost angrily, "l.ei me take care of you, of all of them. I «•;,„, ,„ llo „ » U was teminins. Ti, c snow toll steadily outside. Hows dared not buy ibe w;,nn tilings she needed to hccp out the inoiiiiiin; cold. And I'Mwiml. nuirniiuiiis In lipj- car, talked of a warmer climalc for Dor lather, gulf stream currents, eternal sunshine. ITo lie Coniiniicd) brain associated with sight is ward (lie back of the head to-. Aulo and Itow lioal Collide Headache May Of Leu Result; from Straining Defective Eyes nv IHt. AtUKKTS RSIII1K1N mo ^s" than at present. The aboli l-.dilor, Journal of the Aincriciin i,-,, , „. , ' , • Medical Association, and of Hy- U °" ° f " 1Ckcl on tlle • scrc ™' tllc l gcia, llic Health M.igHziiic retltictiaii In the size of the .screen A famous British specialist In ; ""' tllc '"otlcrn type of illinnina- riiscascs ot the eye found that 2'IO of '""lion picture houses have out ol 1GDO people who came lo ' )ccn llp 'l'liil to the cyeslyhl. him for CMaimimllon of Hie eyes In the early days Ilicre uvis a complniiicii of headache?. Ol sudden transHlon from light lo cmirsc, llic first, jol) that llic six;- complete darkness. There was also cinllst has lo do under these cir- Uic iiossibility of sudden changes ctimstauccs i-s to find out whether '» Htumlnatlou from looking at. there tS; any real relationship be- the screen to looking into complete I ween the eyesight and the head- darkness. With tills came the sud- nchca. den contraction ami dilation of Usually headache due to eye- U>e pupil of the eye. This wmild ea | Regardless of which of tlie cx^ ; - YORK HARBOR. Ms. <UP, - cn p«i ormed a. vv- plnimtloiis is correct, it is impor- ! rcwboat. strayinj from Us coiirs=.joJd Gene Pcivell rcmovc-l • fr ant lor those who Imvc headaches i collided with an automobile Here. I sixth toe on on. ' ' Freak Toe Removed | JEFFERSON. Ore. (UP)— An op- 'i I craticn psiT.rmed c i, - - ••••:'' itv«vm^nva i k-vjiu^uAi \\uti an aiiLoniociic lifirn. i ^IMII toe on oil" of hh fc«' lo make certain that everything The automobile loH a bumper and i ' ' _____ possible be done to aid their vis-1 the boat was wrecks:!. The boat] A professor at Luke University '• ! wn s being towed by anotlisr auto- ] lias completed 00,000 tests irtiicli , „ . ' mobile. Investigation disclosed that!point toward mental trleiviiiw -ii Read Courier News Want Ada. ' tfcc boat had been stolen. .a fact. ^lepalhy .is OUR BOARDING HOUSE Aliero sight is just behind the eyes. In rare cases it is in the back of thi! head—seldom Is it on the side of the head or nt the top. Such a headache usually comc.s on late in the afternoon or at the end of the day's work, although In some coses It nnprnrs cirly in Ihe mor- tiltig, clue to ovmvovk o» the pic- vious day. There are early moniiiu hc.ul- r.chcs that arc due to lust nt.Vifs clissipalioii but the victim always knows the cnuse of this kind of a headache. Tiie onset of the headache is sometimes delayed because Innnnn pain, you are tired or beings can Ignore slight However, when you are t when your control Is weakened by sleep, you become conscious of the result in fnliguc of iho eye and headache. • * » People who have defects of vision not satisfactorily corrected by cyejlasses, find that the use of Ihe eyes tires them greatly. They] get relief by stopping their work! ai\rt looMny; off into the distance i for some time, alter which tlicyj find themselves able lo focus lheir| fycs on the work again. Sonictiuics they find they get re- i llcf by keeping the eyes closer to the reading material or to the work. These cases Indicate the necessity for the proper filling of eyeglasses. Some people net the habit of screwing their eyelids together, brinsing Scnsioii on Hie muscli's ol . v . the fr.ce i\nd a pull on the muscles ^. "BUT THE Vi\C~ -BUT I & COUSIN WHO IS STUDYING LAW, YOU AT2.E A NOlA'Ry "PUBUC, AND IY\V HALT-WITT ED AS ^ LKW/VER—THt TWO Of YOU TVAREMENING rV\t WITH A MV 1"RE IS SIR —NOT ONCY ARE . ._ "BOTH OF YOU KNAVES, BUT STUPID OA.-PS— WHICH ; WILL, "PROVE / rain. Sometimes you will feel i nt" Ihe" back of the head This such headache at the end of the| urint-s nbotit pain In Ihe buck of week, ivlici) there is a sitdncti let- 1 "-- '—' down from the. drive of work 1 the heart u has ^ ^ m i t' K ° ! " oad ' |W '" 5 '" thc bnck of is Known as motion picture might occur v.ith straining to see was matt ThK \u. ,u-trt(litcd by many to nils • T ^ -j fr . n ; . -------o-- -...« -..-j n.y.^ I.IL-. v,a., /iLLirtULUa uy 1 laiW tO ,-!.:?_>: frequent in (he early days of the, the jfact .lhat the porlloii of the SLAN)'OER,TOO/ CALUN ME AW OAT-.' WHY, \T i WASN'T SUNG HIM, ID SETTLE TH,S IN ALLEY STYLE,BY so COLD HE'D "SWEAT > &M&^:iiSiiM^ •

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