The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 22, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 22, 1932
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Page 4
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PAOIFOTO tHB! BLifTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ; TH» COURIER NXW8 CO., PUBLISHERS •/-- 1 .. ' C. ». BABCOCK, Editor -' H. W. MAINE8, Aflrtrtlilng Manager riLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS '. -'•' We National Adrertuing Representatives: . Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New. York, Chicago. JMrolt, 64, Louis, D«Jlu, Kuiau City, Little Aock. • • Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered ac second class matter at the post Ofllce it B!ytlievil!e, Arkansas, under tot of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythevillc, 15c per week or t*.60 per year In advance. . By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per 'jtu, |l!50 for six months, 85c for three months; by mail In postal zones two to sip, inclusive, $6.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.90 per year, payable In advance. Our Prison Population '•• Depression or no, one of society's activities seems to bo thriving tlii-i .year more than ever. Undo Sam's qmson. population li;is reached a now $igli, in spite of a parole and probation system whi c h was. exacted to TJjelp reduce, it. 'j: Federal .'prisoners under confinc- jpicnt at the end of August, according Jo a report just made public in Washington'! numbered 26,192—1300 more •than at. the end of August in 1931. -There were 3401 more on parole and 33,168 on probation—just' under 10,7000 more than were in those categories a year ago. *. A prolonged depression! of course, Inevitably leads to an augmented "crime •wive." -Hungry, homeless men are not as law-abiding as men who have steady .Jobs. But whatever the explanation •rtiay be, the figures by themselves arc Deeply discouraging. . •r//flj the Depression Toughi. . •. ..•.; The 'most profoundly discouraging -remarks, sometimes, come from the lips •of optimists. - A short time ago an economist is- Isuett a statement about business con- jJitions. He took a rosy view of things. ilhe depression through \yhich we have Jwcn traveling, he explained,' )\gs_nojt' ^n inexplicable world-shattering' 'ttif- jttstrophe. It was simply a normal re. jicession in activity. We would be out :W it presently, and a few years hence we -.would meet another very like it. Such Viings just l > 'happen, he cou- . eluded, andf-.there is 'no use getting ex• cited abo:it :them, because nobody can .prevent) them." , All of this was meant to be opliin- 'ism. .But very few people have ever given us a darker view of our econ- ,pmic status. :•• . ' * » * : Probably the one thing that has preserved the stability of the great mass of Americans tlirqugh the past three years has. been tlie belief that out of this economic disaster we would draw knowledge by which wo cotdd avoid similar disasters in the future. It has been felt that we are working our way, -very painfully ami slowly, toward a planned society, in which security . ^yould be something more than an 'empty word. Probably it is chielly for that reason lh«l tliere lias been not the slightest danger of a revolution, or anything resembling one. Now conies our optimist fo assure us that all of this is just in the comve of nature, and that our children, a generation hence, will go through exactly what we have been going, through now. Depressions are inevitable anil we must refuse to let tlieni bother us. A depression, ol 1 course, means one thing to a comfortably situated gentleman who never knows what it is to go hungry, to lack « place to sleep or to worry about liow his family is going to iind means to exist; and it means something entirely different to a wage-earner who lias lost his job, his savings, his home and his hope. Those of us who have been lucky must never forget that difference. —linicc Gatton. Japan's State of Mind The fact that great numbers of Japanese have become all excited because officials of the branch of an American bank, in Tokyo, tool; some photojji-apbs of Japanese business and industrial buildings recently, shows how large small mnUei'j may bulk when public- opinion is inltamcd. It is perfectly obvious, of course, that there was no ulterior motive behind the taking of those pictures. Rut, the Japanese public believes that the United States is' getting all set for a war with Japan. U points to the fact that the U. S. fleet is concentrated in the Pacific. It repeats, rumors about mysterious American aviation stations in the Aleutian Islands. And it sues in these photographs evidence of preparations for air raids on the Japanese capitol.'' Matters being so, it surely behooves Americans in the Orient to take especial pains in the near future to avoid strengthening Japanese fears. The Tax Remedy We sincerely believe thai when Judge Futrell gets through there won't be any necessity for shitting taxes or levying additional ones. A thorough house-cleaning at the stale capitol, and Hie abolishing of every single useless bureau or department will turn the trick. * * * The people want relief.. ..not ndciltlorml taxes or shifted taxes. And we arc not soiiig to believe that the people of Arkansas nre going to full for the nattering promises miulc by the sponsors o[ the sales tax. We don't believe they nrc going to vote' for a tax on meat and bread, clothes and shoes.... n lax Hint would lull henvily on the unfortitniUc.s who tortny arc badly in need or the necessities of life. What many people in Arkansas need Is bread nnd meat, warm dollies nnrt shoes and not n (ax on these necessities. —Pine Blurr Commercial. It may take the return of tlie liquor traffic, a liquor orgy, ucfora they (the stales) nvo convinced that conditions are best under prohibition. —Dr. William Hyde Russell, founder of Anti-Saloon League. * * * I have demonstrated what I set out to prove. that Is, the superiority of British airplane manufacturers. -Captain Jnincs A. Mollison. trans- Ailantic flyer. ' Attack is lire best means of defense. —Adolf Hitler, leader ol Germany's Nazis. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Writing, nothing but writing, day in and day out. I know exactly how Shakespeare must have felt." THURSDAY, SMITBMBBH 22, 1932 CHURCH EXCUSES ISy GCOVEC W. Barham ] Read Courier news Wanl Ads. Electric Needle of Removing BY DE MOCRI8 F1SHBS1N < Editor, J«onul «f tbe Amtiku MHkal AMacUUe*, ajrf of Hy- ' ttU, the Health Maiailns The mott widely us-?d and zatisl method for the destruction of superfluous hair Is the clsclric n«- dle. 'ihs success of this method depends largely on the length of time that, ean be given to the process and on the skill of the opsralor. No matter how carefully the work is done, there are occasional cases In which very light scarring may occur. Tl* X-r«y has been ussd to destroy hair, but the method is considered .to be especially dangerous because of the possibility of killlns of the cells of the skin or stimulating the growth of the cells to tha point of the app3aranrc of cancer. Thallium preparations, recently Introduced, have been discarded by the medical profession because of their danger. There are cases of serious poisoning by this substance. Another method in common use which will remove the rair, bsit not permanently, is the use of waxes which are spread on the skin s=ft and which are-th«n pulled of! after 'he wax hardens, when the wax Is pulled off'the hair comes out. This. °f course, may be associated with the possible danger of destruction of ^the skin. In most instances, because the "hair roots are not destroyed, the hair returns. There are also such methods as the use of depilatories of chemical character which burn off the h»ir, and the use of the pumice stone I method which Involves cutting of I the hair to skin level and theii cori- ! stnnt rubbing with a fine pumice stone. This m?thod tends to coars- Safest Means Unwanted Hair en the skin and sometimes the pumice deposits In the pores and glv^s an unsightly appearance. The besl authorities do not recommend plucking the hairs for the reason that this may alter the reel position in relationship ta t.u shaft of the hair and the operatoi finds it difficult to locate the position of ths root from the angle y. the hair. This may require s?v;ra. applications of tr.e electric n3"u: before the hair is finally destroyed Th« question often asked ";• whether or not there are any harm lul effects from the use of tba clecv trie needle. Dr. Agn?j Savlll c' England, who has done a great d"a' of tuts K-ark. says, that there an occasional cases in which there 1 ptgrnenting after the needle ha been ussd. Hairs with thick roots, stron-, hairs growlns in soft moles and' imrs which ar» plucked out often! are likely to evade destructbn and i return. ! pier touring car nnd resembles a buggy. ft took nn hoar to slart the engine, but with new tiios and plu-js It was driven away by its new owner. He intends to use it rej- ularly and expects to gel ninny year's wear out of II. Soviet Postpones Opening Of Huge Electric Pla:;!: MOSCOW (UP) — The ofliclnl opening of the Unlcperstrol hydro-electric station has been postponed to October. Originally the opening wrvs supposed to (afc place on May 1. Uixm recommendation of Puif. Alexander Winter, head' of thu construction, it u-as decided to wait until the undcrlakfng was nearer completion. Since then there have been several p°3t')o:io- ments. Soviel authorities have hail some bad .expwionccs with ire- malnre openings of their new enterprises and are inclined to IK more conservative in this respect. After sensationally publicized official celebrations, certain of the factories and other constructions failed to function. Auto, Stored 20 Years, Sold by Garage ' LONDON (UP)-An automobile stored for 20 years 'In a garage without being used once lias been sold here. ( The car has a curious story. Over two.decades ago It was Kti in a garage: The owner never erne to take it for a spin, or to see If it was all right. Yet the rent was paid monthly on the same day. In all it aggregated over W.OOO. Recently, the garage owners received a letter announcing tlie death of th e .car's owner. It was a 1903 model 50-horsepower Na- Kansas Universities Carry Rivalry to Ballot Box LAWRENCE, Kan. (UP)—Rivalry, which exists on the nth ietic fields between Kansas' two major state schools, Ite University of Kansas at Lawrence and Kansas State C611egc at Manhattan, has taken a new turn • In the political arena. Lawrence voters nominated Carl Friend, n graduate of the Manhattan school, for state senator. Manhattan returned the favor by nominating Hal HarlaiK a graduate of the Lawrence school, for Elate senator from its district. Courier Ncsvs Want Ads Pav. I suppose a man of my knowledge ami ability could learn something from a man of my hired man's mentality. There was plenty of his type In the church I man- as ed so long and they were always ready to give what they called advice and I suppose if I had taken their advice, I would have gotten things muddled long before I did or rather they said.l did it but I have always felt thai when n fellow was running a thing he hart better muss It up himself ra- Ihor than listen to a lot of advice. I "remember one time before ,wc had lost so many members a loi of them advised me to get some preacher in and hold a revival. They made such a fuss lhat I finally gave in, then- they all wnnted to help me make plans nnd nrrnngcments. This, I flatly refused nnd it was a good thing I did for tliey were planning on having one of those expensive preachers, they called him a high pressure preacher. I gol a fellow they called a Isy preacher at » cost of two meals n day.,.Well. h e did his besl and did not get anyone to join as" all lhat carric to hear him belonged to the church but look v;lmt I saved in the way of ex- penras. W R. 5. MONTGOMERY OUT OUR WAY By Williams NM!-\ATS WE DOlWGr, SAA ' ttj • MERE, ' Me. RE,. BEST , BUT GOLOEM! OUMCf FEV.LOW.' is R\Gl-VT? MOTHERS GET BIG BRITISH VICTORY On Sept. 22. 1018. British troops located in Asia Minor scored one of the. blgeest victories of its campaign. The Turkish army between the Jordan and the Mediterranean vas virtually wiped out, the British advancing GO miles from their original positions. At the .:-nel of the advance the troops held Nazareth, El Afuie. and Bcsian. In n hentcd battle. British and Civtck troops in the Balkans engaged Germans and Bulgavs on a front of EK) miles near Prilep. Tills was th? start of an encounter that was to last for several days. Bulgaria was reported to have I opened pcnsc negotiations with' the allies, but this rumor was put to naught by German authorities. Rabbits Antidote for Poisonous Toadstools PARIS (UP)—If Professor Henri Limousin, chief of tte School of Medicine of CIcrmont-Fcrrjwrt is right, v'e won't need to \vorry aboul whether we cat mushrooms, or Just plain toadstools lor he claims to have an -antidote for poisoning from th? latter. He has been studying the question for over ten years in collaboration with Dr. Dugarrlc de la Hlvicrc. and has found that rabbits which ntc poisonoiur mushrooms, even deadly varieties, frit no bad ctlrcU. Domestic cats were found also to enjoy the same Immunity. When n family of Serbian peasants WAS brought to Dr. Limousin after his successful study of the rabbits nnrl cats, he' decided to make a further test. Tto father died before the treatment was ap- pli:d, but the mother and two children were saved. The antidote consists simply of two doses of rabbit brains and intestines. Mountain goals are -.-'.assad as : . fail and wildest of R<x'iy Mown-! 'tain game. BEGIX HEBE TOD.tT STiJI BALI., aa afteat tor eat- tt* Interest*, fnee« A9PER DELO la II- .o»er. Aiper to aceuea •r Ulllan nta leal Co ekeefc kl> limherlag uetlvltlc* at Tkree Illverx. Dnll aaitflaaeei ke ' la makl«E a pen»aal .rttck. Delo ke do»» aot auike ta'e ekeek. l-cavlne; ihe ad^r, Slam aarea a clrl frew kManaer*. Ske atarea ti> ke I1OVA DELO. Alper'. i>ack- <cr. When Srun learai aer aaaie kr tell* ker . ke 1» STANLEY DI.ACK and »irim ana?; IltlDLKY WINTERS, la lore trlta De.aa, axreea to •• la Tkree Hlitra aa4 aria* A»er kaek. noun «»e» rrltk kla> aa< a< a' IIMIr rnoek alaee aa Ike war Itailfy pat* a alaa of ajarrlaice •n l)<i»». koalar >ae will take tk<a »l:irt of K elllac Aurtt Dtl* ta Iflnm. skr acreen kit «•!«• arrs-li when stna Bnll, on kit wnj to Tkeee Rlverm. ifera oat of Ike a<^kt an* klaaea ker. At Tkrea RlTen tker meet a\VF.n(II\. A>»er-> tinker k~., nnd >r uira IK !• rr*4 r la kill . Half, tkat Ball ak«1 a raaxer. . !)nna trelte, ta Tide la <k« hunt TOT Ball. Ske ealeken a tint knrv aai kaa <o try <• rMe klai KO1T UO OH WITH THE STORI CHAPTER VIII , rjON'A stifled a quiver In her.arm as the cpiTbor slid up to' tlie roan slie had rbpedL His .chappi flapiwd noisily and he was evidently reluctant lo obey her. Tbe roan submitted to saddling tint bridling with a minimum ol snorliiig and swaying. Ho Intended to have'bis inning wlicn tho rider hit tlio saddle., ile did not havo lo wall long for ills opportunity. Without trying tbo cinch Dona swung Into tho saddle and Jerked the roan's head up. The big fellow arched his back and shot into tlie air. l)oni Jerked off her hat. She. knew this hlg fellow ivoiilil expect 1L Her spurs ratal hla wethers aud bis straining chest as far forward as she coi:ld roach. Tlio battle was OH. with the roan twisting nnd shooting Into the air ami landing stiff legged ID a Jarriiig. jolling crow bop. Her entire, attention had to be given to tbe, big fellow twisting and plunging beneath lier. She di.l not waul to pull leather. Her prldo mnilc her keep from reaching'tor the sadtlto horn but alio was dc.'pcr- ale. Six jumps, then seven and clgbt and atlll tbe roan was going i strong. Suddenly bo leaped aide-! wise and sprinted straight for the ' fence. That was bis last trick. Dona pinched down tight with her knees and 'let him go. Two jumps from Ilic pole barrier bo set his feet anil slid. Dona felt slie must loosen up and sail over his bead but Ebe clung desperately with her knees and tho wide roll on tho saddle saved lier. The roan shook himself and came to a full stop. "floy!" shouted tbe corral bosg testing up his bat. . "What a ride!" !lo stroiio forward to help her down. Dona shook her bead aud waved her hat toward the gate. lyilE cowboy grinned and flung It •*• back. Dona rode out master and frien.l of tbe hlg roan. Tlio toll cowboy atood bcsldo her after closing llto.gale. "Anything else. Miss?" Ills eyes wcro devouring Lor slim beauty. "I want a carbine. A light 33 will a*." She smiled Into his gray tycs, He rtook his head sadly. "Strict ry ijalnst , orders, Ma'm. Both Dtlo's nnd Swergiu's," be EC "I'll wait here till yoii get It for me. And then you might »cl as my bodyguard." This was too much. "I'll get you mint but y.ju don't owd no 33 to riclo tiicso woods with Stan Call Mi'in' In 'cm." There was a queer look of defiance in bis eyes as ho "All you cowmen stand up f or this mnn Ball. He's The tig tellto arched ih l a c\t and s/iof into the air. finished. Dona smtkd. stanu up f or this mnn Ball. He's '"Eerl to sidestep any r a murterer. Isn't he?" »ho spoke i Du.ilcy hart been so and you get full pay for this hunt." Aspor rode up from the. corrals ami halted at his daughter's slrle. Ho had already l-raril about licr ri'lo. from tlio corral tioss who re- fuser! to sidestep any responsibility. rdssed In . „ , , Ur '~ „„(] finished. "I d : — •••••.„• nu.i uvvii cu cngi ubauu ill . listening to Swevgin that he did not ° S " r>llco Do " s nnlil l ' llt! I'"" 1 '" hos' sure ha.] null talking. When he saw her ..... Those lv;o will have to ri<!e doivu Ihc- c.nyo» where tlioy'll b;c^'^." Aspcr grinned cm] jiuffcil a clo:id of thick sir.oko out from under his wiflo bat. "Tiiem's my orders," tic stated evenly. The w.iy he call! it niado Swcrjiri laro up. "Sonic of this lc;itlerl'iut crew is 50111- to i"S nicltccl v.i:!i i bullet nnd I'm nit Kii"i:; to be responsible:" His eyes rested buhll; upon Dona. "You're going to boss this hunt," Aspcr snapped, "anil that in all.' wont on. spcukin:; l:i the same tone. "None of yo'.i are to ri.ic; up 1'ass Creek trail, liall is mm-o Ihan likely hiding iip there. I'll take that trail mystlf. l'v t given the men orders to lay off it. A;iy.tt;o v.]:o hits that Ui.il Is due for a Millet unless they know li:e country." Dona turncil her hcrsc and vn.lo to take you up oa tbat bodyguard offer, Miss." JJOXA cantered off. She rodo up to tlie gathering almost uniio- tlccil. At onco sho saw Dudley astride, a meek-looking borso. He sat In a very uncomfortable position and his new outfit was wrinkled and dusty from his attempt to rld» tho roan. Swergin was facing the- group and talking to them. "You fellows la to spread oul and comb tin south slope of Folly Mouu- tsln. You know ihls Ball, tbe clothes be wears and the black mare at rides. If yon jump him. snoot and ask questions afterward. Ho killed a nan and wmant him. I'm « fou n<i uere" Siv makln deputies out of ill of you "This Is a killia' lie Dokert his mount over to her slilo by tbunipins him In tho ribs, llo recognized the roan and Ills eyes wiilcncil Then he flushed deeply "id Ms lips pulled light. "You look like a real trooper," ho Ercelcil her without making any comment on the horse. CWEflGlN' rorlo up and joined them wbilc tho other riders can- lereJ off In different directions. All looked Krlmly determined and very away. Swergin's manner was n and his l»!il impmlerico angerc.l hc-r. She mcl Hie tall cowboy ritilnr; out of the corral. Willi a smile slie srcctoJ him, name?" bavcu't told i:ic yoi:r "Denny Malloy." bo rc.lii ar.il Ills Eun-browncd face Hushed. "Uilc of Blind Ulver." Dona decided ho was likahl-i In a rough, homely way. S^io bent toward him, "Can you show me tho trail to "ass Creek?" she asked ani watched his eyes closely. Malloy's face remained unchanged but his eyes cauglil ami belli her i much In earnest. Snergln's eyes tor on instant. "Sure can," lie sal* rested on Dona's horn and a glint simply. of aogcr shona In tUem. H9 ad- "Let'a go," Dona straightened. dressed Aspcr. "And we better ride down nroan.l too much foolishness lne corials as though we were going e," Swcrjln growled.; nort!l ' nto '&« ^ v " country." around bere," wcrjln -not growled, a picnic, (To Be Continued)

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