The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 31, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 31, 1934
Page 4
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FOUR BLVTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS JHB BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS ooraaa Kcwq oo, PQ 0, R. BtROOOr. f/SSat H. W. HAOCXa, Bole H^tluul AfrertlsiDc ,ttpn.»*nuam: Ariumsu D»U!«, Inc., New York, Deirclt. f», Loult, Dallas, Published Every Afternoon 8una»y. Entered »s second £*M matter »l the post office at B:ylhevllle, Arkansas, under »ct of Cougresi, Oc- lobcr 8, 1911. Ccrml uv t"" united SUUSCHUT1ON HATTB By carrier in the e.iy 01 BiyUicvllle, lie per week or V6.60 per ;ear In «dTtn^c. By null within a r»<ilus of H mile*, $3.00 per fear, $1.50 for all mondu, S5c tor ti«r«e month*; by.mall In postal tone* two to tlx, Indtuilw. $C.SO per year, In zones seven »ii<i eight, $10.00 per yew, payable In advance. them as a solid, more or k'ss indigestible .lump in the economic boily. That is the sort of problem n nation creates for itself when it confines its unemployment relief program to unemployment relief payments. Sumolliing more must lie done. Jubs, in oilier words, must be treiiled, nu niiilter how impossible it niiiy serin to do it. We cannot avoid the responsibility (if keeping jobless men I'rinn starving—but unless we i?" beyond Hint, and give them a i-lianci! In sii[>- l>ort themselves, we shall build up a grout deal oC trouble for ourselves. —Unite, (.'atton. FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1934 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark We Must Create Jobs jor Jobless Relief Harry L. Hopkins' promise Ibid Hie federal government must and will evolve a distinctively American method of dealing with the stupendous problem of unemployment relief, and will not be content to copy some European system, is a bright bit of good news. If anything has been made clear by post-war European cxireriences in this field, it is that jusl to keep the jobless men from starving is not enough. That has to be done, of course, in simple humanity. But unless unemployment relief goes beyond that, it simply creates a neyv problem without solving the old onn. England's long years of Ihu dole illustrates the |H)inl. The dole has Ixx'ii a great drain on the English treasury, and it has been a feeble and back-handed way of meeting a very serious issue. It was the least that could have been done, but it was not nearly enough. * + r To under.-tand this, one need only read the comments of men \vlio have traveled across England in recent years. Unanimously, they testify to the destruction of morale which follows in the train of the dole. They litid, all across England, innumerable young men who have grown up to their late twenties without ever having been employed. By (his time, many of these young men have got'com- pletely used to this kind of life. 'Die dole keeps them from starvation and provides them with a few odd pennies for their recreation—fool- ball games, movies, a glass of beer now and then, and NU on. In many, many cases these young men have lost the desire to work. They have, never known anything but a life of iwintless idleness; it has come to seem the normal tiling to them, and the. wish to get out and stand on their own feet has atrophied and died. * » » Such young men, when they appear in large numbers, constitute one of the most tragic problems any nation can face. They arc rapidly becoming unemployable. Even the return of full prosperity would leave M\- Vill- I'il'll 111 His Own Antagonist Adolf Hitler's cll'orl lei win the hesimi of inhabitants ol Hie Saar ley i.s easily understandable. This mining area, lorn from Germany Versailles, is to hold a plebiscite in January to decide whether it shall be returned to Germany or become part of France. The plebiscite gives Hitler his first chance to fulfill his campaign promises to restore (iermany's lost territory. Ordinarily, one would assume that a pro-Ciennan vote was a foregone conclusion, the inhabitants of the Saar being largely German by hluod, language, and tradition. Yel it, is reported that many of them are hesitant about voting to return to the Heidi, llitlerism does not look altogether attractive to them. Many arc loath to vote themselves into iis grip. Once ' again, Hitler's violence and autocratic rule may deprive him uf the very prizes they were meant to gain. Meet—to Wed CURIOUS WORLD WS£ l EVE COLORING... BLACK, SffOWM PftEFER STREAMS THAT RUN NORTH AND SOUTH TO THOSE THAT RUN EAST AND WEST/ ... CW ACCOUHfr Of \ilillni; wus wrong, as Kast ami Vest have met and a Sculem- )er wedding' in Sliangha will be the outcome. Ho- nancc of Miss Karin Broem- uelsick, above, of Ladue. Mo., and Itob^rt iloriguelLi vlicn Ihey alUMidcd Missouri . '1'lie bridegroom- is a son of a former Jap- Si; minister lo Brazil. They'll live i'i Blianylmi. "Then dial makes it tired of von 1<K>." Siifcr and Better Bunks iLiyuring bank deposits by the federal government Is i-cstcrlug public cmilhlcncc iti bunks, declares Home C. Stephenson. fanner president ol I tie Ainulcan Hunkers Association, hi Ihc current Itutiu [:in Magazine. That nhm was ;il Jlrst opposed by iniuiy Ainciicun bankers who cited unlmppy experiences of certain western stiilcs. "]}nL." writes Mi 1 . Steplit'Mson, "let tne ; ii5.y..Tt imcriuivoc.illy that Uic man who drew up the fedcrnl plan prollled by the. mistakes ol llic blnlc cuminuly failures nnd avoided them. The .slate; funds went huiknipl because they nol only pcrniit- Icd but albo encouraged bad banking. None of llic stale laws lnul teclh lu tlieiii. The Icil- eral law hiis teeth like n man-eating .shark, mid already lias done .some eltcctive bllini;." Noting that Ihe "leni]>oniry" law insures cie- paslts up lo 510,000 until July 1. 1935, when 11 probably will t>e displaced l>y a "permanent" measure. Mr. atcplicasoii concludes "(hat the American public.... is nut oniy possessed of sounder banks right now than ever before, but also is assured in the Iiilurc an even better .set. of lainks than it now lins." —Southeast Mi.isourian. Heritage of Acquired Traits Is lo Be Seriously Doubted HV im. MOllKIS 1 •'ISIIIIKIN i and the size ol llic body. This, o Kilifnr. Jmirnal of Hie American cnursc, ts u common observulioi MeilifaL As-sui-iatiun. anil of Hy- \vliieh you can make for yourself eela, the Health Magazine I However, so far as concern The question of Inheritance of j Merilizallon of the linman being difeiire or of menial defects, and : lo prevent the passing on ol men 1"! arid physical defects, the ac t»iU knowledge is so dcllcicnt am ^ exceedingly uncertain as to canst consiticrabie doubt on the rigralul its relationship lo lire, is more i prominent in the public eye today | than ever teforc in history. ; The great social experiments be- I ing made in many countries, in-! clmlliijT human sterilization in Ger-' many, have served to focus attention particularly on licretlity. Theiu was a time when scient- st.s believed that acquired chavac- coii'd he transmitted. Ncn\ this view has been largely aban- lonccl because of the lauk of anv cxiwrimcnlal evidence to support it and also because it lias been shown tliat the reproductive, cells arc sen- nrulcd from the rest of t-c groiv- ,£ child ut an early stage in its development. It was thought a I one lime that . leprosy was hercdilary; now we i know It lo bo infective. Another tnrly brllci was that syphilis was I now we know tliat ii ' '•MU of syphilis that i.s and limb llic -' : One Shut Killed 35 Snakes LONGMEADOW. Mass. (UP) — ill) a single shot from his rcvolv- . Game Wardu Jolin T. Whyle lied 35 water snakes. He espied large water snake in the Connect- ill River and fired from a distance 50 feet. The bullet went true, hen he dragged the snake from ic water lie found a4 baby snakes iside the mother. EARTHWORMS CAN BE BROUGHr TO THE SURFACE 6V KNOCKING ON A STAKE DRIVEN ISjfO THE SOI'-. » Early American Indians were adept nt securing nshworms by tapping lightly on the earth. Charles Darwin made an extensive study of the earthworm's, habits, but ha was unsuccessful in bringing them to the surface by the Indian's methods. The Indians tried to imitat; the patter of raindrops on the ground. NEXT: Where does Ihe world's hottest weather iiccur? CtUB •I'.ercditarv; Is the or'san transmitted II looks wry atranjjc to £oe working girl.s tlrosscct like larlirs, to go \\ilh iheiu to i - ;stniir- nnUs where they are wailed on like ladies. • H is IKH so in my country. —Supine Voist, noted Anxsteidiun. ilulUuul, cluthitii; (lesltjiict 1 , hi New Yoik. 9 W W Om ccmgrc.V'ir^KU commiUfLi h:is proof that ihosL of the howl about Communism in this country loctay is for the purpos: ol hampering President Howcvcll. — Rrprcsenta'ivc Carl M. Wculcinan. IXmocvul-. MicUigiin. isclf is not truly hereditary. However, iljrrc is good pi'cxif tluit human cliamctoristics—both menial and physical—may ~uii transmil'.e;!. For example, musical memory may run in families and. in fact, gncul memory altogether may be inhriit- ed in corialn families. The cold- o[ the eyes ir.av be Inherited, tl-.p slmpc of t':-c Tv/o-Papa Son 7 Lost by Mother ness or usefulness oj human sleri lu;ukm ou a large scale. * • * Experts estimate that the lowe erne-fourth of the population is pro ttucing one-half of the next genera lion and that, therefore, there 11 tendency for the lower ffalf multiply until it swamps tile uppc half. Tr.e situation is complicated by the fact Unit the mentally defective sinin may be transmitted by those who arc not themselves mentally defective, so that one authority estimates that even the complete elimination of all the feeble-minded in Ihe United States at ono. time would not eliminate feeble - mindrdness since there would be more than 100,000 cases in the next generation resulting from' normals who transmitted feeblemindedness. In the United States 27 states now have laws [or sterilization of insane, feeble-minded, and epileptic, and in some slates criminality is also included. There seems to be a great deal of difference in opinion as to inclusion of criminality, and llicrc is also much disagreement as to what types ot feeblemindedness and mental deficiency to be considered. OUT OUR Kv Williams NO - SLIT HOW OUtCKLY YOU CAM F-IWD A PARTY DRESS, AND WHAT A TIME ' I HAVE HIDING MV SHARP KNIVES,WHEM i. CAN'T FIND ANV APRON' YOU'RE MAKING RQATS AND BOBBERS. BKCIX HERE TODAY SYI'VIA. HI V KRS. lieb+M clrl In I.tudivc-ck, faHfcl*aablr New York *Mb*rb, rfl-likr. ROOT H H.4KBVRN. llae lo HylTia*» mali- c-lorn* co**!p, B**tJt Im Hiked to re*lgm freH* the J««Iar«. Il«rt a»4 recfcloA, Baof* ac- crpla the mieMlfo** of HUS* IilTND, awljumivc lutTBCtor. II* oak* krr t* marry bim hwl Bo«l» WKKI* ilmc 1« Ikink II over. \Vhea Mr*. Huetvrm return* treat n trip *ut nC IOIVB Uixit» 4 r c • d • k«r molkcr'a IcnTalng a*e«t her wKhdrnvtal fr»M (fae el«». Koala B»e» to Ncvr Vurk om m m*»t»lnK lrl|i axt om the tral* VHCuVBtCTK !!••« «fc» VCJB« her to marry him next day. She agrceM. Uvaa KTOCH to ippml ihc nlgtit tiilh hU family, leaving »oot» at a hole). 11KMS FKNWAY. yonns author. who !• lutemled IK HUOIB, necu the c*M»te tvvelher in a hotel lobby. NOW CO ON WITH THE STORW CHALTER XX TT was a dream—it was all dream- | Vt'"woiiFa" all "l A Jikc. The bare, busy room with U rcen fielrls. ^ ita grated window and the business- j like man asking questions behind \ it. The ycllow-liairoil girl in the' frankly cheap silk dress, siaring vi'ilh open curiosity. The other £'£• gling couples nnd ono ytaid, elderly group. Boots signed Iior nnme; they nil went, away !•' a Usi. Uoots bad already sent a telegram to lier ;i;tr- enU", saying she M"i3 to be married- Sho didn't know—nbe could not Imagine how or wliy things bail como to pasa in this way. She hadn't expected to be married in this fashion. What her mother ' ouglit to "30 up aud see tlic folks ami fiud out \t they liaO. any Ideas." » • • - ' AT the bare notion of anj- such procedure Boots' heart sank. She was outwardly docile and sweet toward Ler youiig liusbaud. Indeed, though, she might have been disappointed about the background of her new life, his lovemaking still held in it a breathtaking qualily for her. Slio was a woman grown now, s"ho reminded latedly hospitable, at the door. "I'll be seein' you.'*. Boots sighed ^ith relief as tho slam of the street door attested to the other's departure. She attacked the kitchen, with Its depressing evidence of vanished meals, with an alacrity which wou.ld have am n zed her mother. When. RLHS came whistling Into the kttchcn 15 X minutes later, his cockatoo's crest of leaf-brown hair slick ami dripping, ho found Hoots wero four slices of golden loast liiled in a saucer. "I couldn't find any oranges," she tohl him, peering iulo Ihe refrigerator. "Sa-ay, Duchoss. where d'you think you are—al the KiUV Huss jjiersetf proudly, looking at her k-iylug plulca and spoons with a 'Hushed rheehs in tho mirrcr. She [housewife's pride. Frcsli coffeo I was beloved . . . how churlish of [percolated on the 5:15 burner. There | her to mind the fact that T,on used double negatives and that bis table manners were not those familiar to polife society! In a jfew dnya now. in a week she and Hnss/would be on the open road, liltie skies and All this drearinc?3 Diild be forgotten. "What you thinking about, IJeau- tifnl?" She smiled at him. Ho was only jsilly. RHSS. Kveryl: a little boy ut hc:irt t really. Koine- "^ lllillk fn times she felt worlds older than he. know -' "TliiiihiiLg that I'm slawcd to! • • • denth mid (liat I want nry lirenk-[TT1- iwnrcd liiiiu*?]! a briniminji fast and that yon ouglil to l>e*up! cup, tilteri tfij small s»|iiat bot- at that Uronx garago seeing if jtle. riir.mecl and collared with' a they've got the car lixcd. . . ." 'yellow scrufi of Inrdcncci cream, Kus3 rolled over, staring out of iiiud drank, Hoot a opened her Hie window. "Don't unpr, sweetness. ]«oiftn to say something and closed, It's bad for the skin." it again. H would be lime 00011511 "Oh, 1 wasn't." she. tu-olcolcfj. llllcr - whc " tlic >' wcrc ^ tlien] - wanted lo ktiow. pretending -to affix n monocle. "Oranges!" She langhcd. but more in annoyance than amusement. "Don't be 7<iy has oranges." hey? A lot you A Solomon-like decision ncainst SIrp. Belly Ijnidwin, rtidioyiu^cr, nbove, gave ru?loiiy of her ?on, Burford, 4, inset, lo her second Husband, atler a Blrange triangle Igbt In which two n'en clalmeil >»terntty of the child. Tlie court decided that James Baldwin, lecond hu>basd. was ihe fither, thoush the child, was bora be- 'Shim-Sham-Shimmy' Is Taking Paris by Storm PARIS. Ana. 31 lUPi—Paris is learning to do tlie "Siz^c" and tlie "Sliini-Shiim Shimmy" dance according to red-hot American I standards. The International Dance Congress meeting here i.s making the Flench capital dace conscious. To illustrate the correct syncopation of the sizzle antl Hie shhn-sham- Ehimniy. tlie Gertrude Hoffman Girls -.vent IViroinjlr their patter at one of the leading hotels where the 26 American teachers who comprise llic congress are slop- plng. Aluotis the teaclLcrs are Mre. Emma Kennan nnd her .von Wnlter. the only mothrr-aiid-son datTce learn in America. The Kcenaiis did n ballroom "University Drag" nnd a slow collegiate fox-trot. A' special number called the "Parce Sway" uus concocted by Mrs. Lucille Stodciard. of New York. The "Sizzle" ts a new version of i the Deep South pickaninny palter] nnd includes much swinging of the amis, rolling of the arms ns well as manipulations of the feet. The "Slinn-Sham-Shlmmy" ts an offspring of the Charlc.non. Parisians, slow lo grasp some of the eccentricities of Ics Americans, have. ncvcrtlicK.v5. taken ttrmigly to the fizzle and have already begun to slilm-fhnm-shlmmy in pretty hot French fashion. The oldsters look on In amazement but the younger generation is determined lo "Siz/le" icgardlr.vs of pavenlal icnionstvnlions. to think, la tho back of her miud-. however, wu3 iho confused feeling thai all old scores were tliua being paid off In Larclmcck. She would not have lo so buck, to face the smiles arid Iho patronage of her enemies. She was free. Marriage; would set her free. ... ] The dreamlike dazo jwroisled all; horvor-strickcn at the bars idea. "I only thought . . ." "Don't think, then!" He got up, silencing her with kisses. This, reflected Uoolo wearily tig and stii.tlcritig, this wuy al] their arguments even trouble to learn. The minister was thin, an^toua. harried, ami accepted his donation from HUSH with an almost pathetic show of gratitmlc. Then, suddenly. H MM? over. Tho yellow-haired girl whom Unas called Glory and her husband. HUM'S brother, wont :iw;iy. leaving Hoots and her bridegroom Mono together. She begun to tremble. It wasn't a game after all. H was i terribly real, terribly earnest. She = , „ . . r , «.-» Iht3 man's wit. now. [o rcv,r if?pPf«-.»»» h ^°[^ ct ; ^™ , nticl over. . . . ciisiwl order. Her own tew boTo ivickcil awny iil Hie Icnthcr bds Utiss h;nl bougtil (or licr. They wcie pililiilly few. A :i taoltibruali. 3 luEr of red iiiill;ilion ' 1 sclves, lo tenrh Kuss Unit men dfd not behave Ibis way with .their" wh'cs. . . . She considered what he lud just snifl. Was it true lint the lhiD?5 when ho had retired to Ihe b;tlh- she had always :icccptcil as part room. IxhincI whose door sounded of her everydny life up "in Larch- neck were really luxuries to tiia tort oE peop'e whose lot bha wild si 1V,!S UlO She t3cg;m lo rospr.ct Klifl beg-in carefully lo make up i f!U1ler I110re lll;ln atle cver had be- illing i:ji llic pilloivj. Tins floor, j "'''' learn." blie said :i(W, r}iilcll», I Ihe dime store. Iluss was "n liulai Uliorl jusl now," he coutpLii^cd ^liauicfuLcdly. f/ca B, K. Eurtus. OODEN. Ulnl). (UPi-GecrB- N. Anderson. Jr.. Ihtcc. lias a letlor that ts inobably on; oT llic (sw that cver vvcnl GO.OOO tee! above th cearlli before « n-as delivered. Hli uncle. Cspt. Orvil Anderson, a member of the crew of th5 "Ex| plorci 1 ." rarrial the- letter during I th* Dight and mjUti it [o the ]ici j with a pi«;3 ol t:.e billcon fabric. 44-TiIXD tno some suck;, will you. Uino money any rir.y." Boots was .wh.lcliislrailily Msistwl her eSort * Hoti?" (too young." too Incsncnenccd. to!.. An^s j> PI|D lu tlJe *K\ nuss rolled over, sketched. 'imiuire I«rllier into tiicir tinancM-i" 1133 . 1 " =" ' 5< ;' allowln 3 lh « !a yawno.!. reacliins out n long, nms- ... ' n' b' she thought, onshl lo be cleaned [ I0 llor 'nisl'aarl. • today. If she only Iwd a vacuum; !lc S'snccil up nuickly at th« cleaner , . . if slic had toitio liquid itone. wai. . . . Hut bhc dareii not make! "Here, nenulifiil, you're going lo any such susscslmn to Gloria S° l S'«ur hands all red. doing that whose housekeeping was ol Ihe : <liriy work." I'or Hie first timo ha scojuc<l lo bo aware of her abzorp- lloi> in ths Uok of clcanltis Gloria's iliscbuiaging Xitclleii. "1/jo'K. don't Ire A (lumWjcll. Let ih:U elopny wencli her own p:m3." "Y«i muslu't call her nanws. We'r€[ accepting hor hoaiillAfUy. aflcr (all," Uoots proteiled, alrug- He was "«pcclHiB »«»'i"»S to scour „ frying pfln .wh.lcliislrailily Msistwl her eSorts. . !ast I?' l>"'«»« and rcachlns out. a " new iicgllgco thrown orcr her Elionlders, uiovc;! away. "Wo Elionld liave heen up hours neo," slip, slid In ,in undortoua. wllh a glance al Iho closed door Foparatins Ihe livln.? room ol 1/ou'g Hat from tho box-ltko eulranco hall l>erond whicli cnme the smell of burning toast. "It's terrible. r . iU , cr 0 ,, tbecn I into llio kitchen. Gloria was sitting on the window sill, poring over a tabloid. S!ie looked up without Interest as Ilia oilier girl entered. "Oh. I left somo coffee," slio said vaguely. "I'm going out in a min- iile. Over lo my sirl friend's. We They" had been married a week I want lo tco Clark Gable down at Bool? retuicd la argue Hie mat' Icr. They ha'i bcca over Ibis grotinrf before. "Well, anyivay. we sbatfl be h«r« much laugor." slm eaid wltb pr«Under! vCliecrfulusss. "Shall f«. Huss iKSan lo whlsllo. II wi3 ( a way l^e Iwd. When sou didn't now. They were, presumably "just, H'O Empire ndd Hie show slarla, want loj answer u question rou blopping" al Lou's for a short epacc jat II." (wliistlcd; lieforo going on lo new fields. Th«| "la It that lalo?" Boots glanced i "Littlri 5irb shouldn't go worry- whole cspsrlence had be5U a reveal-1 remorsefully ut lUe aljnn clw:k ou Ins aboiit Ihings," he said W «^» IDS out lo the slrl who had 6v;tns klluheu dresser. The h3ud»|r«r=iilejl. Tlies he had hts »ra* petted the glamour and romance of i Muled lo half>pasl 10. j around ihar. hla tace *is buritd 1tt cpun fields and new scenes to gllJ Gloria took the paper with her;the frairanca ot hsr hair. ; her young' marrted lite. ' Instead the four nails ot Gloria's shoddj living room encompasssd her. RUES lazily, vheu sLe pressed hla. and retired to the box-like tearoom : down the hall. In 15 minutii she emerged, htr makeup freshly Isld on, her yello^ sports dr«as uot tea that hi '.-ss "tettlnf ths car IU«ilc!si= but 5t!!l very up":, an! furthfr, at thought thtl "Help j-ourE«!f," hf- •"Lov.V mo. Beautltul!" "Ot Aourse 1 flo:-" - • But Ihe Eished as ttfe free tnim his eaibr«ce. This JfM ths it'£->-«r to htr jrohlesi. .,' nfg. ?t

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