The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 24, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 24, 1935
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

,,THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS , THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS , C, R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager 'Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New Yorfc, Chicago, IM--UO.I, ai. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entcicd as second clnss mutter al the post office at Blvthcvllle, Ar- kansf.5, ur.der act of CowrcM, October 0, 1911. Served by Ihe United Press SUBSG1UHT1ON RATES ' By earner In the City of Blythevllle, 15o per "vcek. or SC.50 per ycnr, In advance. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per veai', $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; sy msll In postal ?.ones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per yenr; in zones seven and eight, S10.00 per year, payable In advance. America, The, Country of Inconsistencies AU English visitor not, loiin ago inndi. n three or four weeks' li'ip ;ici'oss v the United States, <im! the things lie saw impressed him so deeply that he had to retire to his study at onco and write a hook. In this book, according lo advance repoits, he expresses his utteriumizc- ment at Ihe contradictions he found in American life. Accustomed to the staid and orderly conditions of England, he was bewildered and a little appalled by what he saw over here. These things being so, his only possible recourse was to turn author and speak his mind about things. It is impossible not to feel a little sympathy for him, because if there ever was a country which it is impossible to understand at a glance it is this America of ours. Some.of us, indeed, have lived in it all our lives and still don't understand it. It is, nil in all, about as amazing a land of contrasts and contradictions as human beings over made. * *•..>:• .', , It is a land which professionalizes college athletes and makes heroes out of prize fighters ami baseball players; it is also a land which produces scientists like Jlillikan and Compton and casts a 200-inch telescope to look at stars that man never saw before. It is the land where the ^dollar is worshiped, but it is also the land which is willing to go seven or eight billion dollars in, the hole in an effort to break- its way cut of a trade depression. It is the land of cheap movies, cheaper radio, and "society leaders" who endorse tooth paste for pay—and it is also the .land Dial produces persons like Jane Addams and gives men like Leopold Stokowski free rein to create heatity. It puts a Iluey Long in its Senate, and then counterbalances him with a Geoige W. Nonis. Jt is the land, of the Limlbeigh kidnaping, but it is also the land which produced Lindbergh himself It is \\oild-famous us a laud of boasters, but for years it has.paid good money lo foieign authors and lecturers to It!! it what is wrong with it, '*.*•* It is the haid-hcarted land of lynuli- jngs, and it is the geiici'ous land which will send millions of dollars to Japanese earthquake victims. It maintains a gigantic mvy nml spends millions on aircraft, but it, is the only nation bravo enough lo expose the chicanery of munitions niami/iicliirers. Yo|i conlti go on like that for an hour. Ifow, indeed, is any foreigner 10 understand such a people? A compound of wisdom and foolishness, of braggadocio nnd humility, of Hli'cnglh and weakness—we can't understand ourselves. We can only sense that we arc a strange people of infinite possibilities, who arc buiklirig a society unlike any other on earth . . . and our saving grace is the fact thai we have the courage and Die Idealism ( 0 insist that 11 shall' alsO;bc better than any other. —liruce Catton. Building Boom Ahead Housing Administrator James A. Mof- fqtt. tells the Middle Atlantic He-tail Lumbermen's Association (hat the housing administration is laying the groundwork, for "such a; revival of building construction as this country has rarely .seen." The results to date have hardly been spectacular,' ami one can only hope that future developments 1 will be of a kind to fulfill Mr, Moffett's prediction. It is certain that full recovery waits on a Hvivnl of the building trades; certain, also, that a tremendous, amount of work is waiting for these trades, if oiily .some way ciin be found of getting it started, Mr. Moffetl warns that we cannot expect too much right i\l first. Ultimately, he is confident, the long-range progfatu to reform methods of home mortgage financing will release a flood of. building 'orders. . : ' " If he is correct, a great reservoir of sates and jobs should presently be tapped. If I hart my way, I'd throw Into jail every dirty cnttliroat who marches under n red or phik fins. —Billy Snniliiy, evnnglOlst. Tliey s (lniior lenders) don't know what labor Is. They've got hard hcnds and weak mitscles. —Gov. Eugene Tnlmadge of Georgia. » * * The nation, has tiled lo ncwinpllsh in one generation Hint which, under ordinary and-prudent circumstances, u should lake n country a hundred yctvrs to' bring nbonl. —Percy H. Johnston, New York financier. * * , Do not delude yourselves that the wars of the future will be child's play. —Joseph K Tumulty, wartime secretory to president Wilson. * * ' * As seen by science, the universe is :i vaster nnd more orderly, move licpcmlnblc, jilacc in which to live than-was once recognized. —Dr. John 0. Merriain, president of llie Carnegie Institution. • » My advice to young painters is to remember that nothing Is denied i o well-directed labor. -Frank O. Salisbury, British artist.. OUT OUR WAY Clothing and Health Have An Imporlarit Relationship BV I)K. MOKRJS HSHw^Tir^isaWe thercfoio >i „ ftlllor, Journal of (he American soils' to' wear next to the skin some Mctflcal Ablution, am i ,f H y- porous, pliable nnle?ial whw Kcia, the Itallh Magazine aKoivK rapid mnora of .nolVtuK licoplc realize Ihe Import- from Ihe surface of the bodv 3f ClOtllllll! ill 1-nlntrnL.i.t.. . .. .. 11C OMy ' tliis first cov- ».„ en t , livin, ,„ Uolalc(1 « Irtaws under warm condition, can necessary for -warmth l for the i nimall boily there more hcnltstulnca ,> O a c c THURSDAY. JANUARY 24; 1935 Claims Millions in 'Widow' Suit .- bwi5 ' eovo '" soutsWe cov - " KlU clo(1 ' ln «' i'. soft., pliable mocca- uf the ttilf, heavy "Now, study hard evurv day proud when they return' hcx'l ,—...K..J the v" a"d, least health- '^j^S.ris&lS 1 —* A "wedding ceremony" in v.'hich tile (jfii':,^rooin ;il*:o is 1 .11, llii> jiiistor was described in the •wit ill Covnldinc Olt, ii'.-jve, llcyorly Hills, Calif., slngci- for a-widow's third ot Ihe $15,- .(HlO;000 ..stale of Herli'iiiiil ),. Taylor, hite (lancr magnate, in , Now; Yorl; Miss Otl. whu bases her clnim on dm iilioged cum- 'iiioji law in«n-la_v, was willed ,'\;V $10.0110 by Taylor Pays Heavy Toil in Mate's Trial By William- sff^^ <iss ~SH •mcnis, and explain the rensonlor •infection of the skin on the backs of •many women. Courier News Wiml Ads. On Ihe face of Mrs. A mm Sclioof- llcr Ihiiiiitiuauii is slumped Hm sufi'erini; sho has iintlorgonc In tlio battlu of her nmte for his life. Her cheeks sunken arid sallow, her lips ashen, her eyes dull anil listless, slio is sliowji liero in her latest picture, iiiken !u yicmiiigton, N. J., coiu'l- loom. Given Freedom From Fairbanks HEV! YOU. BETTER GET YOUR ORDERS BV PHf-lMC-' YOU GOT TtV CUSTOMERS' fei^fe-^WALKS CL6AM BEFORE ^-^ r- ' % •- '•' t \ li-r ItrrnkN nnd In- U rt-M-npi] liy IIUIA.N \VI-;s'r- .llniUC. ^vhiiNf Inlltrr. nr,\T ili-nU I'll"' "Ill lirta,, .,»k. (.-nl, lo null ivlillr hi- en, lit. r.ir bul iifioi, In- rrlurn* "he l» -^nnc-. M,-ill,>, Nil,- VH'KV TIIATMIHII. ilimu-Iitfr or itdnr.KT Tlt.lTrir- IIIl. Ki-nrrnl raiiiinirOT ill llin mill. In-tir* rr,:il llrint, Ftn^ i-i,tin> liottu- liikln Nr M-felililir irk In Tbreo miuutcs; of n'ic::-lioriiiB eudcd tho -marriage of Aim-ti- ca's "ideal couple" lli.n hatl C n- durcO .tor M years and Mary Ptckford. above, walked (rom •' Los Augelcs courtroom divortui from Douglas Kalrbauke "Thh Jias beoii too dreadful," £ ^ 101 ' 8 " 6hc '"<"Mi "and I bav- ^ toiumcui to make." NOW ao n\ WITH THE STONY CHAPTER Vll T^HE girl lu greeu leaned back In licr chair. "Well." slie said. "I sco Vicky's out for game." "Vlrliy Thalrhorv What ilo you mean'i" The liltlo blond with Ihe braids aronnd ber head put llie question. "1 mean she's out tc land tne town catrli-Crtan Wostmoro. ^ Haven't you seca them?" ."Oil. was thai Hrlan K'cslmorcT" The Illllc tilond leaned forward es citedly. "I saw lier dancing ivlll) a man I'd nci-cr seen before. So Hint's Brian Westmore! Gnocl Inok lug. isu't lie! "Tiiey say lie's been in I'arls—" "Yea. my dear, lie's been In Paris And he's frisfilfully good looking Ai»! ho'a llie lielr to (tie \Vcaiinore forlunc. llm dnn'i let itiai excite you. Vicky Thatcher's made up her mind aho's going lo have him EO hands of!! tr you don't—!" The young man standing before them raised .his coctita'il .slass and drank. "I do'n'l sec why-you girls all jiick ;oii Vicky," 'Uo said. '"I tliliik she's a darned nice girl." "Oh. ol conrso she Is!", llie Kin ••in. green wcnj oh haslily. •"Sweet !VV<. can be—when everyltilne eofs her'-Xvay. ' When It doesn't-watch out! 1 remember Hie way abc treated Sally Troy at the Low retires' bouse party. Tlio Troya lefi (own a couple of nionlhs laler. And lliat Rvans affair—well. I'm Jusi telling you Uon't ever get In Vicky Thalcbcr's way! When she wauli atiyllilng she goea nfier it —and Sets H." "Vicky's a bnmc-t wlili a blond lemncr.iment and o rcd-liead disposition." piu In a third girl who had come up anil Joined the group. "It's a dangerous combination." "She's so pretly." tho llulo blond satd. "li's no wonder meo like her." •They' do." u,e s | rl i a Ereen agreed. "She ircata them oboml nably nnd they lovo ft Why la IL will someone please (ell me that Sirls nllh the most detestable dla positions are Invariably surrounded by fond admirers? l, u bccnase hey re so baleful, or n, , U | le ot lUlliut men tall tor th-m'f I'd like to know—" A short. Leavily built youllt an pearcd In the doom-ay -01, uiere you are. M.-\iJ." l lt , s;:il , lo „',„ lrl In Erect.. "ITe | )WI1 Ioi)!i , ,„ you/ How about daiu-m g this one wilh me! Slialnsof a one E .. c| ,_ Ule 6011g hit of a new Binailivay slmw- reachetf UK,,,. •,„., ,, h| ,„ .two and ,,;,id. ••„, , • liy. bno (,,,1 her l,:,,,^,,,, | llsann ami HIM- ACUI yu t ,.,!„ i !jo cor . Thaldicr . . , u t/u/ief n>Wi a blond temperament and a red-head disposition. JT was 11:30 and the Country Club dance ivas ID full swing. Tlic big room was filled with dancecs— most ot Ihem youn; Girls In scarlet, In stiver. ID yellow and blue and a myriad of other colors moved aliout (ho door In tlio arms of their black-clad partners, creating a gay. constantly shifting pattern. On ibe platform at the side ot the room tho orchestra leader had raised a megaphone to his lips nnd was singing' the.despairing, chain of a cast-off love, lo the throbbing accompaniment of piano, banjo, saxophone. . . ; Vicky Thatcher smiled Into the eyes of the man with whom she was danciug. "You do Eay such nice things. Ores." she said sollly. "Oti. but I mean ft! Vicky—1 wish you'd pay attention to me." "But 1 am, Greg." "No, you're uot. You're not even listening—" The music came to the linal note, ended with a crash. Vicky said, 'Darjlng, do you know what I'd Iks most ID nil the world right now? A cocktail — one of Oicse with the cherriea, not ibe olber kind." "All right," said the youus man. 'Come along—" But Vicky shoot ber head. "No," _ she said, "you gel H. You get tn's I Btlaii sal down on a low seat. :oclilaiL= am) Irlug llieiu itiio llie!. The veranda was dark eicepi otiiiBe. I'll ue waiting tor jou." | \vlfers palcties of moonlight fell OQ "I won'i tie » minute-" ihe.the floor. . Vk-Jty leaned far tack onus i.iaii a si ceil, liiinlns anay. Isighcil comfoiiably. ".Sow ition " Vicky Hashed a glauto alter bi.'istii: sail), "l n-aut to Utiuw all about liovMiUn? bai-k, ihen crossed Kie It." ' room to where Brian Weslmore was standing n-Hli lira other rnou. He savv her and came forward. Vicky said, "Brian, I'm bored wilh this parly." "So soon? But we'ro only Jual come!" "I know, but I'm bored Just tho same." -'• Sho look his arm and they moved toward the door—the door opposite Ihe one leading lo iho loungo. Several heads lurned to watch them Brian EO tall and broad-shouldered, so casually correct In bis lail coat. Vicky resplendent ID shimmering silver with n twiat ot ecarlot In her dark hair. * * « A CROUP near lha doorway broke " Into loud laughter and one ot lliem—a man—called out to Vicky. Sue aDSH-ered 1 , smiling.'but did not panse. She said, raisins her eyes to IJrian's. "Let's get away from this mob. Some place where wo can talk." He followed 03 she led tbo way to tbo glasscd-Iu verauda. Now tho music was Installing agalu-a wallz this lime, mellow ami oversweet. Couples who stood, grouped about the door, began lo drift le- ward Uio dance floor. Vicky ami "Abnul «liat'(" "AliDiu vvliy you led I'uris." "fin I iul<i j-oii I've slvtn U[i sluilyiiig. | told v-nu 1 found out ji never could I>B mi artlsi—" j "liut lliai's not [me. liriau! Vour Dlcuirus n-ero soraoous." The young mnn laughed —1101 a. iniflhftil liiugli. "Yrjtir n[ilnloii." tie jsalil. "iloea ttule credli lo'ronr ability us a critic. No. ItloEC-pio 1 Hires were prelly terrible." j "I liked iiicin." the ^irl nssnrcil | niin. "Slili. [•„, no, aorry ^.pi, iirlan " ' "You nrer 1'__ ,' ri , v t . ,. "Ves. because now joii'll be lieis ( D |wliuro I ra n see you. You aren't V JKiiiriK lo he so luisy. ore you. lhai c yon ivon't have .lime to ntay now iJuitl Iheo?" j Brian Iniisheil. "No. I don't ihlnli I'H be too bu^y." "Good" ,Her liaiid touched his for an Inslam. ulilnlr^ir lirinn tonh u cigaret i_aso from his porhet. ujiened it. "Cijjarel?" he nffered. She look one and he SU-IICK a iiialfji.j^ ^iioinenl ,la,ior, Ivxo liny \ I. I'inciiiaien itiu darkness. *f<'.iiif'.' > ''' l Pi?l!'^flO!Ho liarlt. loo." Urian taul racially. ••()],, lt nas a disai)noininiei|i-ini(|||, fi | couldn't do Ihe ilnn^ I'.j se i M , y dcnrt .m. Bui lhal'3 alljfflcr now. I'm glud lo he bonie rtgalu " V'CKV^iald riiai girl you In'•* troduced \is"to In' I'.iris [lie o;io wlih ;ij, c re'rt tiair. Vflui's be- conio of- lier?" ' "Reha.' 1 ' "Ves. lhai win tier name. 1 remember, uoiv.", 'Ila\eu't r beard of her in months.".Brian said "Sha tooli II into her libml | 0 go off somewhere Scotland. I ihinU. Promised lo write-but I never heard frnu, Ijcr." The Rirl's voice went on. casually carefully controlled. "She KM a 1'reily gjrl. ,M|,o UKhl yoil svera rather.t'onil of her." Them was ihe (almost nuestlonlng Inflection. "Oh., t^was,",Brian assured ber. "fteba's a" good sorL" / i "But you weren't—In love with her?" "Lord, no! By the wny, W|IQ:' S Ibis 1 hear about you and Creu Harmon?" * The elrl lau c becl-a silky. ru3 . lllng son of laugb. "Greg." she said, "is a nice boy and l like to dance- will, him. I, yoll . ve ^,0 any more than thai—" "I've -heard he's IOEI bis bead over you." „ "RWIculoiu," tha Kirl said, ^tta're Just M ed friends. Greg aud I'Well, he's a nice fellow." ,0f course." tbe girl agreed. "But nes so young, l like men, Brian- men who've been places and know • what it's all about." She tras very near In the dark- nesa. Tho fragrance of her hair reached u| s nostrils. said, "Vicky Thatcher, you've a ciaiiRerous little flirt!"' " "Why, Brian!" "That's what you'are and you snow It." "You—yon meao you dou't like e. Uriau?" "Of course 1 dou't uicau auylbiug : the sort. 1 like you-a lot." Vicky's head drooped back, reel-; :g against his shoulder. "That's Iwt 1 wonted yoii to say," sho eald softly, "because—Drlan, I like you, : A loo." do |i« CunllnutiJ)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free