The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1936 · 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, August 22, 1936
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Page 4
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THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THECOURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager •'. Sole; National Advertising Representatives: Aiknivsns Dallies, Inc, New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas citj', Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at, the post •office fit - BlytliEvlllc, Arkansas, imrter net. of Congress, October 0, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCniPTION HATES By carrier In the City of Blylhevlllo, 15o per week, or $6.50 per year, In'advance. By mail, within a rndlus of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, fl.60 /or six inonOis, 75c for tliree months; by hiRiMn jwstal zones' two to six, Inclusive, J6.SO licr year;'In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. NcM Term Will Be No Party /'or President No matter who wins the coming election, a lonely 'and frequently very tired man is going to he occupying (he. While 11 oust; during (lie next four years. The prospects 'nr'c so dark it is a wondri 1 any man would want the job. For the country is in the initial of a pencil' of considerable .stress, and the focal point of this stress will rest squarely in the middle ot" the executive mansion. Consider, for a inoinent, what the occupant will he up against. He will he forced to decide whether the United States is going lo swing lo the right or to the loft during the next four yours. Whoever- Die winner is, the pressure on him will he- \ tremendous; and if he tries to how a straight middle course it will be greater than ever, for each side will accuse him of going in thi> wrong direction. lie will have to direct the foreign policy of the most powerful nation in the world at a f,imc when—unless all observers are mistaken—the world will be in greater' danger of stumbling into war than at any tim,e since 1918. He will be faced wilh the titanic task ol erecting defenses against the drouth and erosion thai have .become so dangerous to our future as an agricultural nation. In sonic ways this will ,bc one of his greatest tasks, since it involves nothing less "than preserving the physical" assets of the land 'from incalculable natural forces. He will be held responsible, rightly Or wrongly, for (lie maintenance of American prosperity in a "woiid which is following selfish and blind nation- ' alistte policies that lead away from prosperity. There will not he a great deal that lie wilt be able to do about this, and he will have the comfort of knowing thai, no mailer what course lit follows, he will meet with determined opposition. It is the same way with unemployment Here, again, lh u president should not be held wholly responsible, or even ..chiefly responsible, for the growth or diminution of that terrible problem. But his fellow citizens will blame him, just the same. It may be a well-nigh impossible- task, but he will have lo find a solution. Most iniporlanl of all, lie will have to furnish the people of America with a moral and omolional .'rallying point. The people arc tired and confused, and they have been that way for years. They waul desperately lo be drawn together, to be persuaded that Ihere is a way Ihey can follow, and lo ho led along thai way. One of these days they may do ^ .some very distressing thing.-; if that conviction and lhal leadership arc not. given Ihuin, Jt is going lo he up to Ihe president lo meet Uiat demand. H W hard lo think of any man on earlh on whom more will depend than Ihe President of Ihc United Stales in Ihe next four years. The -campaign is beginning to speed up, and hard things will be said about both candidates fur the next couple of months. Hefore we get too eino- Monal, we might stop lo give Ihe winner, whoever he is—Itoosevelt or Lan- doii—our deepest sympathy, —Bruce Cation, BLYl'HEVlLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Record Rout of Crime H is with justifiable .satisfaction that ,1. Edgar Hoover reports that the Federal Bureau of Investigation "has solved every kidnaping case on which it performed investigative work .since enactment of the Lindbergh kidnap- ing law in June, li)32." Moreover, says the chief of the "G- nion," for every dollar spent in operating his department during the last fiscal year, approximately ?7 in stolen property was recovered. The Bureau of Investigation in the .same period obtained 3905 convictions. Sentences imposed totaled .U,OG7 years. Included in these oases were lho.se of Alvin Karpis, Harry Campbell, William JMahan, and Thomas JI. Robinson, Jr. Here is a record that is America's best insurance against crime. H is adequate proof that we can control racketeering, gangsterism, and wholesale lawlessness. And it is one that stale and local law enforcement agencies might well emulate. We need io practice. Ihe drudgery r of~sdence7 We need to show the modesty belittini; those who i-cnilzc (hat nnlurc is inlinllo and lhal i>uf' science loiiclies only the hem of her gnnncnt. —Dr. Edwin Orant Conklin, Princeton University A woman? Bnh...slic Is nothing. A mini? Hah...he Is everything. There Is not iui.v- Ililne In the worlrt that, is not OIIDH to him. —Zrtcnkn Koiibkovn, OMchoslovaklnn athlete, whose BOX \viis chniiKcd. * * * 'J'hc fiivmcr wants no s]iccinl favors, but a sound legislative program, lair methods of distribution, Interest charges, freight rates, taxes —nil must ylvc lo agriculture Iho same privileges other (jroiiDs enjoy. —Louis J. Triber, farm leader. * * * Nearly every great American industry 1ms licen developed by some poor boy who had nothing to start life with but a burning nmbi- lion. —Harper Siblcy, president ot the United Stales Chamber of Commerce. * * * Once, women were the strongest Influence for good In this world, but by the disgusting exposure of themselves on beaches and by their effort lo become men's equal nt cocklall bars they hnvc become cheap and indelicate. —Rev. Dr. Christian F. Kclsncr, Ocean city, JJ. J. OUT OUR WAY By Williams HEV, WHERE'S YOR.E FELLER. VOU BROUGHT ALONG TO 5HOOT TH LIOM -Z Mfel JMqf}Q «te&! &2»W K! ; -'!V^^ (^j^r^ <$m^ ^X^ / ^*~>~-^ l *- 't: i/.- i & 77/7 ^•£S») SIDE GLANCES By George Clark i't ¥• (I / t/ ' ^ 'vv TIL^V •' ~-'-'' "I haven't had much time (o play with dolls since sislur was born." THIS CURIOUS WORLD BFye William Ferguson THE WORD. CRYSTAL COMES FROM THE GREEK WORD, KKYSTALLOS, MEANING ice. AIMCJ ENT GREEKS BELIEVED QUARTZ. OR. ROCK CRySTAL, TO BE /C£", FROZEN SO HARD THAT IT COULD NOT MELT SATURDAY. AUGUST 22, 10 Kick LIGHT OF THE SUfN VARIES IN INTENSITY AS MUcA A 5 2O PER CEfMT/ an liiiiii.v iri:in: TODAY ' .MOI.I.V .11II,I'mill, rlrll allll iniinilnr, It-.is ix Ivi-il nriiiiiikiiln .if iiilirrliiK,. (,„„, ,|irci- Mittiii-K. lull IIUIJAT NTIIAUT, trliuni *hr jurrv, Jum.uul ni.lu.d her (o iiiurry Ilillt' >ll£lll t-Jt||,, Ulll/ILILIJIIu-r illll jiiirvr,. WU:K HUSS. Th,- IJ K I,I» BO u u I m.J i,lu-,i <lio- c-miu- OJI Molly lludn LrrM-K iliiliclliK llllk lu-r hi* mime IPC^NKLSOX \VIU1'- TAK11I1." Ill rcnllly lu- l» NHI.- SOX FlilHilT.SOiV, Link roliFiiT, lllli; nf II JJTOIln lil:m.ifn B In «|ilrlt Jlully aiv«y uiiU laid fcrr for r:i»- A fl'ir fill)* liiii-r lir UHkx hfr <o Jinvu dliiniT ,vllk lilin :n,,l .In. iiKrrro. \Viillln K for him ul it ilniviilovvii More-, Mully ciu'oi'intiTH ti Klrl ivlm IK lu-i- t-.viu-l dunliU'. ImimUlvrly Holly rxrliniiei* JUT hiiiirluii* I'l.siumr for Ihc oilier Klrl's »huhl» niic. .tli.llj- mill "WiilltiiKrr" K o Id :i iiliirr .-i.llv.l "I<Yi'm'li>'«." I'o- IIi-i- nrrlvt- IIKJ (lii-re Is slioottiiir In ,vhl,-l, "Wlilllnkfr-' Is t My liijiirnl. Mull,- 1 H f.iri-i'tl lino n fjir Ektul tnki'il lo a decried farm I.MUl.A IIAItl.OW.'tuo Klrl ivilll •"I ' Holly chniiKvil <:lutlu-H, IN foillul . illjriit. N|.\\N]i:i[ier!i ri'- lim-l (bill Hit- il,.uil K lrl I* II"! lielr,-»s, .Wnlly Slllfonl. A memlier dl Hie urrLrMra ul "l-'rL'ni'hi'.s" Irll.s llreM Sliinrl Mini :i }•» K iviimrm M-iil him jt uicsKiiue. hut I lie IIII-HS:IKI! In liixl. The iilusl- cxlieUy like Jlully .ullfonl. NOW tiO ».V WITH Till-: STORY CHAPTER IX TJACIC .in the library, Brent " turned the pages of the news- 'papcr with shaking lingers. The report ot Molly's death had almost crowded the story of the bank robber from the front page. It was there, less conspicuously placed, and there was a line reading, "Picture on Page 2." Brent studied the photograph of the young man the police had slain. There wasn't a doubt ot it. He was the same man who had danced with Molly that night al "The Reel Poppy." "ft makes sense. It's a complete pallern," Brent found himself saying aloud. "It's got to make sense!" He picked up the telephone-ami called a number. "Mrs. Milford, please. Tell her Brent Stuart is calling.' 1 After a short interval lie heard i Donna's voice. "Brent, you poor unhappy man." "Donna, may I come out for a momcnf.' It's something urgent or I wouldn't ask you to sec me now." "Of course, Brent. Come immediately." if i if pIFTEEN minutes later lie was saying, ''Donna, please humor me. I know I sound insane, but 1-vanl you to try to remember. Was there anything unusual about Molly? After death, I mean." "1 don't understand, Brent." "Anylhing" different. Any tiling at all you may have noticed," Brent urged gently. "It's so hiivd to lalk about. It locsn't seem as though it could 'no true." Donna's voice was cioked with emotion. "Yes," Brent said in a low tone, "but try (o remember." "1 noticed one thing particularly. We—they," she shuddered. 'Her shoes were so light. It was a little difllcull—" "Donna^pleasbl Was there any- "Ycs. Molly always liked the very best of everything. Naturally, you know. The silk slip she had on was different. Trimmed with lots of lace and (he material was inexpensive. II mus i have been that Molly suddenly lost her Tnind." "No," Brent said. "Molly's perfectly sane." Donna did not notice that he on a dance door," SUvc drawli "So you think so"' the bio woman exclaimed angrily. "Hold your tongue, Winn What's the excitement about an way? Just because the mu c makes her face all red and v "Deeply, Donna. Ever since she was in high school. But I never told her. It didn't seem fair until after her debut. I wanted her to have her fun, and not be swept inlo marriage because of an early romance." Donna watched him drive away. Brent was taking this awfully hard. Driving rapidly, Brent found himself talking aloud. "The girl who killed herself wasn't Molly. Molly sent me a message after (hat girl was dead. She's alive!" 'TWERE •*- Molly was something that had fo do. She shuddered a little as she took out the compact and lipstick that had belonged to the dead girl. She brightened her lips up to a vulgar vividness, spread a crimson flush on her cheeks, and applied powder lo tier forehead and chin. The door had opened quietly. Frightened, Molly dropped the articles in her purse and turned. Hut the masked woman's words — harsh and ugly as tiiey were — reassured Molly. At least the woman had not suspected the 6 BY NtA SERVICE. ;AN ELECTRIC EEC, USING ONLY ITS FRINGE-LIKE ANAL FIN, CAN SWIM EITHER BACKWAfZDS OR. FOR.WAISOS WITHOUT BENDING ITS BODV' t _ ii| __^^^ UUHING the bsi , 0 .years, measurements have been made of (he sin, 5 ultra-violet , ig h t radiation, and a decided variation has been o«. me year ot m showed it at a very low ebb. and SC i- u.lisls arc endeavonni; to ascertain whether these variations affect u - Ordinary Willing May Be Sufficient lo Keep Face Clean and Fresh ,!£, "!'• "a"" 18 ,™"*™ l««*« —He a a of ... ia, the Health .Mapi7inc The skin of the face ordinarily s adapted, by years of exposure o sunlight, fresh air nnd the elements, lo gel along quite satis- "-- merely will, sim pi c cold creams of various types and of various consistencies. Application of any cream lo the face should usually },„ preceded by A thorough washing wilh warm water and soap. Creams should not be applied jso often as lo keep the face grea- „ , , 0 eep the face grca- It Is customary lo \\asii the facc is J'- In most cases application of wo or three limes a day cither | a cream once a week is suffi- willi water alone or v.iili soup i clciit. ind water. In fact, the (ace may oc washed much oflciicr if one wishes to do so. In some instances, however the skin may be sensitive to soaps and react with Irritation. In other instances it may be unnaturally iry. sn that loo frequent washtiv will result in 'chapping or the + * « Anyone with ordinary intelligence can Icll for himself whether the skin ot his face is being damaged by ordinary washing either with water or with soap and water. Probably Ihe best method is'to wash the face lie water during the p! . to give it a thorough washing with warm water and «iap before going to bed at night. Alter Ihc face hns been washed or bathed with warm or hot water t Is good for the skin lo apply cool or cold water immediately a skin that is especially dry, use of a toilet powder aids In prevention of damage. Daily use of creams with iwwder on lop will incline, however lo clog the pores of llic skin and may in Hie long run damage it. Nowadays, there Is a great tendency to expojc the skin not only of the face, but of the rest of the body, to tanning by the sun. Most specialists are convinced thnl excessive exposure to the stm will damage the texture of the skin, milking It coarser and darker, and, perhaps in older people, setting up processes ot change which' In the long rim are quite harmful. This docs not mean that we should avoid outdoor exposure of the skin to reasonable amounts of sun. It does mean that severe tanning and overexposure to the sun will damage the skin, and In the long run Injure the complexion. alter. .™.\ C . t L thc . 5kln or NT ^c. is Onlmy-Old Picture Found e ""usually p-cnsy or dirty it, may )e helped In many cases by stcam- GLASGOW, Mo. (UP)—A cen- '»ry-oM picture of Dr. John Dull, sought for years for the Wosh- ing _or by covering "«' w ui, hot 'iLi"* 0 " lr '"*'" ot llie '"6los congressional archives, has kepi soft 'i S ^ Sy ' " I 6 ™ f0l! '" d fle! ' e ' ° r ' Bu!1 ' U ' rb "" .„,_. . - wltn cold! turned Whig to be elected ' to vi cam. •• ..*.i .._ . _._ — real reason makeup. hehind her careful "Prettifying, ain't you? And for what, my beauty? For Louis? It's loo bad, but Louis don't like girls. Maybe, though, 'twas Sieve you had your eyes on." "No," Molly spoke carefully. "I was just doing things to my face —I UUCES it's just a habit with me." i "Well, I don't like you wilh war painl on. H gives me the iillers. Take it oil and don't put it on again. Wait, I'll get you a towel." "Now, Winnie, I wouldn't, gn to *o much trouble." The tall man Molly knew as "Sieve" lounged in the doorway. The woman whirled at the sound ot his voice. "What's the sense of her makin' herself beautiful?, You'd think she was fioinR to a dance instead of spending 'the nighl in Ihe wood- room." "It's a pity she got messed up with Nclse. She'd look right nice . . . yon throw a fit. You're plai Ing the wrong card, Winnie. Y<! should know better than to Hire; one of Ihose jealous tantrums."' "Jealous! Who, me?" llic worn shrilled. "Jealous of her!" "Of her and every,other skirl "Have it your way, Steve. Ha it your way." • * o L LL the violence had diopp' seeincd suddenly utterly wer and dejected. Molly thought, wilh swift i n [i tion, "She really loves him." "I don't want this lillle £ bulldozed any more," Slsvc wi on. "You understand me, \V nie?" "Sure, I understand you. I ways understand yon." "Sec you don't forget." ' _ The man walked away. Wl' "is footsteps had died in the d lance, the woman whirled • Molly r, crec iy. "YOU win-just lie others have. I oughta he u: >o it by this time, but (he won! isiiit made who gets used to it.j Molly wanted to cry out, '*, stupid woman. I couldn't be inlf | cslecl in a man like thai." remembered h ol . r0 ! C in (imo . You vc got me wrong" W said with feeling. "He's your 1 band, isn't- lie? "Much good it never made ony does me difference Steve that he- bought a marri license and stood up wilh nv fore a preacher." "He shouldn't treat you ful lhat, not when you love him^l —like you do!" 4i' There was real sympathy I' Molly's voice. I • "Honest to God." Winr ; breathed, "I bi..evc you're so 1 for me!" ' "I am," Molly answered.sim) Winnie searched Molly's f»' for a moment. "It's funny ho-j feel about you. I'd like.-to U'i> : your neck sometimes, and ll : ; sometimes I'm lighlin'. for -ji'l Guess I'm just plain dumb to ; -'I fighlin' for you, seein'.ithe ' Steve is." "What do you mean . .•..-Jighij'l for me?" ; "' "It's Louis. lie's .„.,,., .«..,•,. He's afraid, for you lo:bc-tui*| loose. And nobody's got limc'i' play nursemaid to you all .the •''< ot their up for lalkin'." "What .docs whispered; -' "He says dead lives. I've been stan-; you when Louis sti he soy?'i men don't laics. And dead girls don't eitli' (To Be Continued) [ CHURCH EXCUSES = «y O.'W. Barharn, ^ He shall call upon me. and I will answer him; I will lie wilh him in Trouble; I «-ill deliver him and honor him —I'salms SI :lij. ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. Horse and Rider Cover 450 Miles in 11 Days SAN FEANCISCO (UP)—Reminiscent of the days when the •Btlroad and the auio did not ex- isl, Sheldon D. Smith of Alturas, Cal.. has completed a 450 miles horseback ride from that city icre. . . It took him 11 days, at an average speed of 35 miles a day, with the exception of the last when he covered 05 miles lo attain his goal. The object of his trip. Smith declares, was merely that as he wanted lo move lo San Francisco, and as he did not want to part with his horse, he scnl Ihc family by train and rode the horse. Ihe only advantage, he admits, that he had over automobiles lay in the fact that while they were compelled to. remain on the good roads, he was able to take all the short cuts, and bad roads which enabled him to cut llic dis- lance if not increase the speed. Sheep arc the first domesticated animals mentioned in the Bible. Sharpshooter Relates -"* A Tall Fisht S! SANTA CRUZ, Cal.---(UP) California where cvcrythlngg big, shark stories hai : e now sir' scdcc! Ihc ordinary fishing <' Under Sherifl Win Lemon's la ; is that while fishing he • ho;: a shark. Unable io land the irj 5tcr, and not wishing to :lesc •; line and tackle, he drew his '' volvcr and shot away Ihe •' wire that connects the spii! with the line, freeing the si'; but saving his tackle. ; Lattery Once Aided School CHESHIRE, Conn. (UP)— •'•'• Episcopal Academy of ClicsU3l long defunct, was financed h slate-anthoriixd lottery, accorcji] to data uncovered by the Chcsf"! I Historical Society recently. " Mounts Rainier and Shasta, canoes in HID United States, t ; i heated vapore, evidence that tl ','| interiors arc still hot. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Wilh Major Hooj> j I l'.-4-OSiE DOJ8T i\ HOLDOVER, OF TtAE WILD \VEST UPPER PART, 1U5KS SOME SORT OF THKT OFF OF GRISTLE THACT RIPPLF: GIRTH ' ETSfT T^

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