The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 14, 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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Monday, May 14, 1934
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Page 3
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MONDAY, MAYY 14, 1934 OME.T CCUBEB Arab Tribesmen Ride to War In Desert Unification of Arabia Ap- rs rent Goal of Fighting Puritan of East BY MILTON KRONXER NEA Service Stuff Corres]xmilent LONDON.—WlK'ii an American picks uy his newspaper and reads a brief cable stating that King Ibn Saud is leading his forces ;igajn;;t Imam Yaha, likewise an Arabian monarch, it all seems as remote and imimijoitant as if the war were being fouehl on the moon, and yet Ibn Saud is one of the mast romantic figures today ruling over men. What Oliver Cromwell was lo the English, what the ' Pilgrim Fathers, who landed at Plymouth, caused trouble. Ibn was prepared. ,.!_._- .... .scorned the soft luxuries of the were, to other settlers ou America's shores. Ibn Sam! is In tlio Moslem world. He is the Moslem Roundhead, the Moslem Puritan. "Hack to the Bible" was the cry of the Puritan:;. "Back to tlic Koran" is the ery of Ibn Saud nnd Ills followers. To them nlUiaiiate of Oman at the" eastern tip other Moslems arc slackers. The |of the vast penninsula; ' Britlsh- latter have gone soft. They liave owned Aden at the southern tip PAGE THBEM r were not learned were bitten In various communities near here. In most caws where such attacks have occurred the animal 1ms been killed nnd [lie head of me clog IMS been sent to Hie Told Society He Didn't Like Sea 'C'onlirui'd From I'l'.ir In his back ami hand. I'osse Ciitrliri Xi-ijru In tin 1 .second i-a:i-. .1^,. Allon, atom 30. n neyio whu » 11; _ _ „, BOSTON (UP) — Tlie speaker stale board of health for examliia- l sur Prlsod members of the Society ji!i/ L)r. Washhurn advised the. 0 ; Mayflower Descendants by de' A , luk.iii of ami-rubles strum In '™™K that he "never liked eoing Washmini Anneals for r.n-!" 11 l '" ws as 1|K ' Olll v »«'<•• ™»>w, , to ffR -" '<* lh<- disease mlslil nut. Lie furl The simikcr was Admiral Will- ninijili advanced to slum- In un liiin 3. Sims, U. 8. N., retired, who x:iiiilii:ill..n of Ilk- umiiKils oriilu .'IX'iit -M years in the navy. "Tin. 1 sea Is fine when viewed [orcnnonl o( Quarantine Order on Dogs Stricter enforcement of quaiiin- tlne oulus un duns hy utMn-ia in I nil conwnmllH-s ol lh» t-ii-.mly w;..«. |B;nnie Lowery and Wile jfi-om shore, and not M> had when I contemplated from a 50.COO-lon Have Fines Held Up !>!ll|) -" llc salrt - n "l lw added that 1 " couldn't underslniul "how men id wel- iey West, but he had Installed telephones, telegraph, wireless, armored ears. With Ins quick information and his swift, cars, he soon quelled all rebellion. He now ruled all of Arabia, except the Sul- forsaken the teachings of Mu- hamnied. Ibn Sand and his Wahabis have almost swept the boards in Arabia. If they conquer Imam Yaha and capture the land of Yemen. Tbn Saud wilV be the first human being since Mohammed, who has leally ruled practically all of the itcs have some well-drilled troops sandy waste of Arabia with its with some modern equipment presumably supplied by the Italians, but In the long rmi it is Improb- aiiil Yemen on the west. The frontiers between the kingdom of Ibn and Yemen, ruled by tlic Imam Yaha, were never clearly defined. Several times war came near being declared. Now ft has at last broken out. The Yemen- fierce and jealous tribes. It was in the old Wahabi town ^ able that they can stand against o! Riad that Ihe present Ibn Sand the bold Wahabi warriors of Ibn was born in 1880. His father, Ab- Sand. The latter at 54, tall, strong and dur Rahman, was the leader of the Wahahis. They had remained j vigorous Vn'mTnd" nnd"in"'body will tnie lo the Moslem puritan tradi-|, )robably „,,(, one more victo ^. t tion. Abdur dreamed his dream ijj s string. of a purified Arabia under one ruler. He inculcated it in his sons. He inured them to hardships. He taught them to be good horsemen. masters of the rifle and the sword. Ibn Saud grew up to young nian- hr;od in an atmosphere of tribal wars. Ruling over the neighboring Oty Crow Starts Alloy Cloan-Uj) J^l*' 1 ' '"' *"''"' """ The posse, led by Const nlili' Hoy A crew of city employees under Wynt-k and lilll 'lhump. v on t-.ip- the direction of I,. V,. Tull. city ti:r<-d Allen in u KUII b-ii'il,. u few engineer. to<lay started the worX miles fioin \Vardi-ll. Allen n-tunieil of hauling away and disposing of tlic n.e. but inKsi-d n ( . u ils uik- trash and refuge in alleys. The work will continue until each ill- Property owners and temuits are prx-sie. asked to co-operate to the extent I Tin. officers spiilu-d Allen away tf having their trash ready iii|to the county Jail in Caruther.-,'- imiai'dialely uliiT Hi Agaln warring tribesmen ride Arabia's desert sands .... as Kiny Ibn Saud (oelow) sets out to cup- ttrre the land of Yemen. Mohammed Warrants Issued for Those Taken by Thieves New county warrants have been issued by order of the county S cnera l manager of the Boston court in" substitution for warrants Red Sox - has 1)ee " chosen as stu- Collinj' Daufhtrr L«ads Tram NEWTON; Ma£s. IUF)—Virginia Collins, daughter of Eddie Collins, town of Hail was Hashid. He captured Riad and j,. : cW by H^ArSo £umber"c^: I *nt head of drove out the Wahabis. p any . 180 i WM , Ma , n s , ree , whlh , baseball team. Now followed a long period of uitappeared some time ago unsuccessful attempts to get back Tll( . o![] warrnn j s wer , the town. In the interval. Ibn|f rom t)l ^ lumber cora p' Saud and his parents and rela- ; ^, njjeves who ransacks lives were driven into exile all | fi ' CC| ' apparently seeki Ing. Alien had bt-eu liviiu: with lt:«' tieitm woman and hi-r husband and finding the couple mvav fniin uM., „, ,„„„„ ..rub H. lip- ini; dlsrovt'ix'ii by ih ( . iu'- he grabbed u .stinii^un and liii'd iiolnt bhitik at ln-r. Slu- ilit-tl n short time lati-r. Alli-n took Ih? 'tun, siimt' money, mill a plsiol, anil nrar ifn 1 ratli- I],:,I i'smd • lliat nil ,1,,-s b, j Tllm . „,,.,„,,. ,„ nw W( , rk I ..r viiu-in,,i,d lui-| |, AKK c , 1 . Yi utn| , ,„,,, ..,„..,[„ I >lill in .-ll.-ct :md.,, nu . k n,,, willlinn K Crltl.-ndi-ii en only after bi-lnu stustk in Hie fact- and seriously ;simndi'd by lty_ in the city has been cleaned. .^101 llred by u im-n;Wr of the . ., , . ..jtnlly thici' tliiu's ii, lh « ( I-R. m* uh.-r K Ici-i-s in rai-li euiii.minliy Sllll _ li[ll()1 , ,„„, uf tllmmlaau , .,„„ to :-..e Hut the <|i.an,mnir i.s m- danyhter. Mrs. Jess llnwk. dial two dnjs later of Ihe sinne dis- II.ILOI th CrmL , m( , n alid I.LS wn-.l. Iti'iiium i-liuki-d the tin;', and kllli-d I hi iiniinul with u hummer lu- was euriyniu. A cat bit u Mrs. lli'tidct: cu win. _ lives eusl of lu-ie i!ii the Annua-l •' i road. Dr. Wnshbiirn snlil. anil Uiive children livim; south of I heir, ni-ar Ihe end .of Kiauklin sirctl, were nllaclu-d Ijy a pit Scvenil others whixM- iiamcs [onsupation If umbUpaUon onuses you Gas, imUgi'biLoii Headaches, Bail tikep, Pimply tiklh. gel quick relief Wilt) ADljKllJKA. Thor- utiyli iictluti, yet Ktnile, safe. ADLERIKA nnd Kliljy liios. —Adv. containers so that it may be quickly loaded when the crew arrives. Those who fall must dispose of the trash at their own expense as tht crew will not be sent back a second time. City authorities announced recently that they would perform tills service iree of charge, but a hitch in their plans prevented their canylng out the promise at that time. Mr. Tull said the city is now In a position to make the one clean-up, but that the service Is not permanent and hereafter local residents will be ex- It) piTVc-nt mob iii-iloii lja",vlti({ niimiig thi- i>i; Cutler Cutup Over Culler's Marriage CI.KVKLANl) iUl'i-Ci!]iid and a 111 ol oilier people have Frank Cutter and Frank Cutter all mixed Prank Cutler, it hapix-ns. ill- von-ed his wife, lla/c-1. Hirer y.-ars ayo. Now hi.s lousiii, , . "Iso is Prank Cutler, pected to make their own or-1 married ):er. The resiilt- people rangemenU for dLsixwa! of their!arc calling up Frank Cutter No empty tin cans, trash, etc. According to Mr. Tull the alleys on tht east side of [he Frisco railroad will be worked which NOTICE The Nicest LAXATIVE (or Busy People 11 Jii-l x-i li.n-,. r ,.|,| ni .,,j ." tlliirullL'li IIILI] |Jt(HII])l-;n-|i,,.; .., II, .u--,,-,,.,.,,,!,,,. •rn-a Illilll lavalivv. It J .•"IIVflirllitlKili.liil.ul,,^],,.!:,,;,^,.^,,,;. l| i illlllNIIH II ami i-ongrntidnllng him on "How | .ne it is that you and lla/i-1 have . , rt-marricd." ^ Cutler No. 1 fnid he was even yet rnmc of the i preii-iits. "full" nrliini n-illi'iiut >|| In .j; il.ililri-ii. Tin' " ' ' tl- .IL'tltl.L ','!"l l1 - >* M ' '"'I <« '•'"-'-'!'",l tlun I . c-h,-vv I-V,n.a-,,,i,,t f« comli , v "id «c III i- removed O ffi ce he of . over Arabia. At the age of 21, he performed a feat that reads like a scenario foV Douylas Fairbanks' 1 old-time* athletic movies. With a, bare handful of men, fbn crept through palm groves, scaled walls, dodged in the moonlight, charged upstafis where Rashid's men were nnd captured Riad. He made himself, master of the half of the kingdom of Nejd. He waged incessant battle oh Rashid. There little wars were full of treacheries. Like the Arabian sands. Ibn would gather tribes into his armies and like the sands they would flow through his fm- yers at the first sign of defeat or Ihe prospect, ol more loot by deserting to the other side. Ibn's fate was to be conquerer and conquered over and over again, but gradually he extended his sway until tin ruled over all Central Arabia and had defied all the power of the Turks who were the nominal masters. The world war came and went. Ibn Sand was a friend of the English as against the Turks and the Germans, but he managed mainly to maintain a benevolent neutrality. The time was coming when he wanted to'measure swords with Hussein, whom the English had set up as Kin? of the Hedjaz. with its great Moslem holy cities of Mecca and Medina. Ibn haled Hussein as a loose liver, as a Bialter upon the Moslem pilgrims to Mecca. Ibn was prepared to have as enemies Hussein's sons, Faisal and Abrullali. whom tlic British had set up respectively as Emir of Transjordania and King ' of Iraq. But he did not want to I ti:.vc to fight the English. At last In 1924 his opportunity came. He walked through Hussein's forces as if they wern Mecca fell into his hands and. later. Medina and Jcddah. Hussein fled on an English ship. Ibn, King now of the Hedjax. as well as of Njcd. cleaned up Mecca, stopped the graft on the pilgrims, saw that they had a good water supply protected them from brigands. I3ut soon various warlike tribes NON-SKID SPOT I'Ai) TRUSSES The Perfect Rupture Holders! SKK OUR FITTER NOW Consultation and Advice Free. We have a special type for youi rupture I Robinson Drug Co., Inc. KallrMd A Miln SI. noney. ed. cash They were never recover- Father Died; Admitted to Bar BOSTON. (UP)— Less than fire honrs after the death of his father, a prominent Boston lawyer. William S. Youngrnan, Jr., was ad- They're pttltt to be dissatisfied with telephone service — they age good grapes to make rare wines Testing for de mitted to the Massachusetts Bar. Under a,new state law poll tax must be paid on or before June 15 to qualify for participation in the August Democratic, primary and the November general election. C. H.WILSON Sheriff ami Collector The men and women who furnish your telephom: uorvice here could not: do their job so well with- jut the help of Bell Telephone Laboratories, research org:'.iiiz;Uitin nf tit? tslephone serYice. R >ur thousantl workers in Bell Telephone Labor*- ories, the research organization of the telephone service, search constantly for scientific short-cuts and inventions that will give you better telephone service at a low cost. They have, through their researches, made it possible for you to talk across continents and seas. They Ii.-.vc made A single long distance line carry four simultaneous conversations. In scores o{ ways, they have contributed to the quality and clearness of your local telephone tcrvice. Bell Laboratories U one of a specialized group of organizations tlixt serves the 24 Bell operating companies, of which tht Southwestern Company it one. It plays an important part in giving you good telephone service at a fair cost. This is a fundamental Bell System policy. Back of Jt is our belief that in an undertaking planned, like the telephone service, for the long pull, what rs best for the telephone user bccomei in the end tht policy that will bring us »lie sounder, more enduring success. IOUTHWHTIIN lltl lillfHONI (•MPAHY the cigarette that's MILDER the cigarette that TASTKS BETTER and they do something like that to mellow good tobaccos W IFFRF. TH H RARE WINES come from they know that the two most important tilings in wine-making arc the selection of the grapes and the long years of ageing in the wine cellars. IT'S VERY MUCH THE SAME in the making of a cigarette. You have to get tlic right tobaccos, then put them away to age and mellow in wooden casks. You can't make a good cigarette like Chesterfield in a day. It takes over two years to age the tobaccos for your Chesterfields—but it adds something to the taste and makes them milder. Everything that modern Science really knows about is used to make Chesterfield the cigarette, that's milder, the cigarette, that tastes better. ft 1»)4, LMUn * tlTBLl Co.

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