The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 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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Saturday, September 8, 1934
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Page 3
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_SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1934 DF POLITP ir Kin^fisti Lives High But Keeps His Touch With Common People BY JAMES E. CROWS City Edilor, New Orleans Stales (Written for NEA Service) NEW ORLEANS. — How does Senator Hues' P. Long of Louisiana get that way? Politically speaking, lie lias "It." He buys Ills clothes from Hie smith's most expensive Sailor. 25 suits at n Lime; IIP lins one of the finest houses in the "silk stocking" part ot New Orleans: and lie sports a liugc stable of automobiles. Besides, Huey habitually carries a loll of bills tliat would choke the well-known o.x; lie Is one of Hie most lavish, flashy livers the Ktatc has ever known: and lie preaches sharc-the-wealih because, he says, the few have too much and the many have- too litlli 1 . The man who boasts that he keeps no bank account, and pulls $500 and S100 bills out of his pock- el faster than a magician does rabbits out of a hat. hart to bor- BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER The Many-Sided Kingfish In Five of His Miriad Poses PAGE THREE So Riders May,_Watcli Knee-Action Crosses Continent With An Avcingc of 18.1 Miles 1 to Giillon of G;is Dl.TliOlT, Mii-h.-nio Mime Air- | M'l 12 ni'W cU>?i'(l Muck car j,um1 ncoKii in lioniii'vllli.-. Utah, nn An;.11 i IJ: anil 13, lius romnli'ted an mummy run limn I.ON Anodes N:'K York uiih an nu-r.i;;u v\ ] I inilis u> Unr I'lilluii or m ... '•• 'I'hf i-ar \vii-. driven by llnr-t ry Mini/ on it:, uaiiMonllm-ntn irii 1 . with Klbi'ii "liute" SMnp as! illiriiiiti'. l.cc Olillli'ltl. represent-' ii'i tin- A. A. A. nuuc.st tiinul, 1M. 1 - iiupanli'il Hie i-ii- MS observer. 'Hi- lljjmv fin- iMMilini! mllHisc K :• iimiouncod by Mr. OUIllelil in Il'.c All I low ChrysliT left 1/h IK. !« al ^:ir, inn. nn Weiinc.s- (ilHUl mix IT mat riders may sw. as well ,•> f,el, How kncc-actlnn unite nb«orb Kiicl shocks. Chevrolet in,., rmisimclc.l S |-c|,,l demonstrator curs each ra ". v '">; a» ('"trn set of knee uniis inoiinlcil hlvjli nbovc [lie front fen «* £|K?aking>, and he's naturally un- coulli; bin he makes himself sound more ungrainmuiical and crude I Ihan he really is. He gives the Impression ihai he is a poor boy row $125 fur his filing fees when '"W-'sion "'at he is a poor boy he ran for public service cominis- | £tr "i'6linE up. one of the people, stoiu-r in the dawn ol his political lami tl!D double-negatives and aiu't- career. |B° ts al 'c of courte in the majority. When he was elected governor. ' STKE3SES HIS CRUDITV he was in debt and his home In! He ' s ftiIli »S to clown it at any I Exhibit Tells Story of Automobile Progress Shreveport was mort?aj!ed |;:taBe of ihe same. Many ot his Seymour Weiss, assistant mana-! ?,T' d »,? *";. P? 11 ' 011 at hl j"*'f- ger or the barber shop in a leading ' I 0 * " ?, ", ?' C " , """' ' 1C New Orleans hotel, whom Hiipv ,°,\' - 1 ' the " cxt ^"""^ "' in,i, tc;us mto somp opponent, and' Long made his dock ho.'Lrci presf- denl, liaU had abundant op;H>rlun- u-lilch Loni; nlfecled during the early weeks of his governorship gave Weiss the shivvcrs. TAUGHT ART OF DRESS He took Ifliis's sartorial soul in liond. "You've got to dress like a gentleman," he said. So off came the diamond pin, as large as a hefty man's thumb. Olf came tlie loud clothes. It rained | n lwivs striped silk shirts for 40 days and a r o,, v \ v 40 nights on the help at The B y Roosevelt hotel, where Long maintained and still maintains a suite of rooms. Long's clothes are now conservative in cut and style, but of the finest material, and he recently pitted the inspiration of Scvmour makes him appear to be worse. He is a vigorous orator. His red tinned hair, lonft in front becon a flailing mop. He puu(£ with 1 effort, lie swims in perspiralioi. he gives everything in him u> me crowd.. Don't forget that Huey P. Long is smart. His brain is like a photo- Biapii lens, his mind is like ai X-ray; he is brutal and always believes that the means justify what, he considers the end; but inu end him more I IS ASTOUNDING Long's energy is amazing. He seems to never tire. There is not a single department or a single job in the political makeup of Louisiana that he doesn't thoroughly know. Weiss against J. Hamilton Lewis.' One '"Eht some years ago. Lone and almost vanquished the man vl ' ij hed to make a demonstration of who for years has been acclaimed llis Power and his forces before the the best, dressed n.aii in the Unit-' R '= 1Kmlllre - He called four or five ed States Senate. Headers in eacli parish in the state LOVER OF MUSIC ' He's fond of mi P. Long, and hi; •*-• i -..^i. ^jiiu^ii jii ui t . ;>iai(> JSIC |°>' telephone. 1 music, too is Huev' ' want you to brine 100 nipn tn \ f I \V/ 1 I * \vn • i his fondness seeks Bi "°'' Rouse by [omoirowV' hr told ' ^ VU " K Workshop 111 Which Car Is Reproduced expression in superb showmanship. Through the streets of New Orleans. Baton Rouge and other cities, he has led the 100-picce Louisiana Stale University band — strutting with all ;he pomp of a drum major. He leads the band upon tlio football fields. Not long ago, after leading the baud through New Orleans, he went from boy to boy and peeled off bills, from his immense wad, as a token of his enthusiasm for musfc 'in general anil their playing in I particular. " I Long never moves without all leasl two bodyguards. Sometimes, I when lie fares abroad, they are as j thick as a cloud about htm. All '• are paid with tax money of the! people. i HE'S ALWAYS SHOWMAN I About the broad lawn of his famous house in New Orleans, there -y ,as there the next Head Courier News Want Ads. is always a large force of watchmen and guards. These, too, arej paid by the state. The showmanship which finds, sucli enthusiastic expression in his! fondness for music and in his ordinary goings and comings also 1 rules his political movements. For' Instance, the Louisiana legislalure. al .his order a few years ago. passed the drop-a-crop till, conditional upon other southern states following suit, to relieve the cotton Surplus. When the bill wns sent to Governor Long for his signature late (hat night, he refused to take pen in hand until he had rlsgcd himself out in an old fashioned cotton night shirt. Then he sent for photographers, and had the signing 1 of the bill immortalized in the • proper setting. I His green pajamas had already become famous because, in this raiment, he had receiver! the officers of a visiting German warship pa} ing their respects to the governor of the host-slate. This episode rocked the nation with joy anri also rocked diplomatic chancelleries, but not with Joy SOUND TRUCK CHAMPION When Long came upon the scene, the sound truck was an obscure Irritant hi the advertising world. Long took it and made it n political engine. He bought an outfit and campaigned from It. The novelty appealed, and Ihe machine enabled him (o speak lo the most distant backwash of the crowd He bent radio to his ends. Practically every newspaper in the stale was against him. Long tossed his voice Into every lioiisc in the state. Naturally, he was against every newspaper, and this was his principal campaign issue Huey has a pleasant voice a plausible delivery, and a man-to- man style that makes friends and convinces even those who know bellei'. He's not well educated (formally TEXA | liriHKlu-ny a( Mill (ilia jo'i'Iuvk Moiul.iy muiiiiv.:. \'21. The Hi)), cuverlni; H.U75 mlK*. I wns miidi- nl nn iivi'MBi- spml ol | approximately -12 mllis 1111 hour ;ic- liiiil rimnlns; lime. .No attempt wns !iia<!i! lor hli;h sp.'cii, us (In- trip i>us Intrnilcd to appnislinutc Unkind ol driving an owner would di> (n a iTo.ss-connliy run. 'tlie nusoline record of 1H.I miles i:i-r Billion Is n mnarkiible one I 10:- :: cur or this sl/e tilth nn en- i'. 1 developing 130 lior.M'|;«wc'i- mid |i!Mcn displacement of S23.5 i-nuic The economy of fuel \ta> | r Milking proof o! ih.- vnlvici •-. mi 1 Alrlluw design in ( iimlnl.s|i- ing wind rcslsliince nn<l O f Hit Cliryslei- ainomatie overdrive as » of aiiiollne nnd oil as ;is a prulonccr ol engine lit',-. •: reihicliiin (ti Ui-> t.'i\~ nc revolulloiLs nceilrd to produce Hive.il car api-td. Thu i-nijlii.- WHS (i[Ul|i]Kd willi n 7.-I to 1 cem- piTssmn head, as llii.s fciiii]>im-n: •d bri'ii installed in nmke (he. . CMl 1IULS lit III! ilillllllli' (n -lju, lecl and it wns UK- company 1 :: r i™ 7" Uii >"" lu °" 1 " i - i "»">' s ",u 10 *' ' in "°"- sll " lu '- «'" «'»» at the Mictiiyan dtale Fair, rx-trolt, car- Ausiis; ls ''' 1;: vl ''" u ' s l '» »<li'K over u S|:odnlly hiiii clncler (rack in which were imbi-<[ilc><l hn-je r obbK>.s uml rullroad tits l''ir<'sl<mr Uniiilyon Worlds Fair Tour iciiiipiiienl for Ixith spteii and economy Courier News Wimt Ada. . , ,' —-—. .,-. . ^.^ . jT,-sj~~^ y ^^^'^^^™'- Jr -'S^ J Xr Kny Cirlllllli ol tin- l-iuslcne 1'aL'loiy and lixhllililon IMilkling nt "A Centmy of I'rotrrss" is oni. of ilio tluee teauty fnucns now on a "1,000 mile tour coniluc'.rd by (ho World's Fulr. Three yirls from the KlH-slone exhibllion were cho::en amoiij i]i» ten inuu buaullful at "A Century nf I'ioi!iiv;s." 'I'ho ;.ma nluvc shov;s a part of the (-really enlarged Firi'iUnne bulldln? «r !!):« win, ij.picni crowds in the fore- uround mid in mind lisp flrcMonu Hini'.im; Color Founliiins. JOYNER & BONIFIELD TFA'ACO 1'RODUCTS The beginning and rise of llic history of a great industrial empire arc graphically presented by two exhibits in the Ford Exposition Building nt A Century of Progress. The beginning is presented in the j "The Ford World" labovc). largest geographical globe ever built in the Ford Museum, the small smith wini, 01 the 900-fuot-long building in which Ford has depicted his version of the history of transportation and automotive progress al this year's World's Fair. Here, a cnide brick workshop. .111 exact, reproduction of the uagley Avenue workshop i n which Henry Ford built his first car, containing the, first car Itself, commemorates thci 0 ' (lay in 1893 when the Ford Motor Company really had Us beginning. , o- - =^"±>-"j""i.Lii giuvyv- LUJI until. 111 I III lolunda of ihe Ford Exposition Building at A Century of l>ro-ress Below, reproduction of liagiey Avon lie workshop, in which Henry Ford built hu first car. containing the original car ami tools. Ford World.'Y' and because ot the | rises vertically lo the height of one si?? to which fnc organizalion torn, mile, as one of the features of the in the crude brick workshop has World's Fair by nlglii Inside is a grown, it was considered the only, vnst chamber occupied bv fc Fo'<i means by which the true m:i B niiu;lf:; Dramn of Transportattoii a colle'c- "t Ford's world-wide operations lion nf C G prirclcs.s historic vchi- )iild be illustraled to visitors. ! clcs. siirrciintlin s the open "Court Tlic setting In which the g'uV 1 i °' lhc World" in 1 Use ccnler. Thu nnu a lew rect to the north, in is displayed Is in itself ilramatT ourt is lanrtsrapcrl and is siir. ire center of the central rotunda , Principal architectural features of : 1 ' oun:lctt b >' CO-foot chromium p!I- 01 me DiiKding. Ihe worlds largest! the Ford Building. Hie rotundn '.s' ln ' Sl surmonntcrt by the flags of ev- geographical globe. 20 fret in dia- shaped in the form of a ei^a.itic' pry nntion '" w''f" u-rrilonc IlletCr. Ilirnc i.minFli^nll.. :.. IV,- ~__ _ . t . ... . so " : T7r\i-el Lnl.,:..»» „.— i .. > Jographi meter, open to the sky" -Court of the j From Ttr'siimmit, at ni»iit f-e World. Jhc^gtobe js called "The ' 600.CM.OCO candle power Ford Torch majestically in the gear, reaching 110 feet sfcy-iard. holdings arc located. OUR BOARDING FTOUSE C/XN YOU CROSS1N UKETWW?! OFP THROTTLt •TJONT ' <5O INTO COURT/ THERtS AN OLE. A6WNST VOUTOR-TAWNG AM ONION CRV .'—1 VJAS IM TvV "UOOhrt, UP T14' MINE, HE SELLS, TH V rA\Mt / S/\V, 1 <SOT . Approximately 200 varieties o( 1 fno <l arc canned in the Unilril 0V AJier<' States. New Deal Blasi Stirs Furore The Ch angeless 1 Cycl His sli.irp criticism ot the New I Deal In a recent widely read ! article lias brought Herbert | Hoover back Into tho llmcllpht I after his long retirement at tils ] Palo Allo. Calif., home. Hero I the. former president Is shown as ; ho spoke at tlio openloK of llio I.os Angeles Conim.inily Fund 'Irlvo In tho Dlltmoro hotel ; liowl tli* other day. SPRING is gone. Summer is fading'. But their return is as inevitable as tomorrow's dawn. Next yoav . they will be back. Then it will be the same changeless cycle.. . Same April showers and burst of May flowers. Same old - lawn mowing. Same donning ol: warm-weather togs. Same craving of new summer I'uniiture. Same exciting vacation planning.' Same hundred and one needs and longings. Why not provide for such Future certainties when the advantages are so much in your favor? Buying in August and September what you are going to need or want in June carries the wisdom of Solomon. Read the advertisements in this newspaper and sec. Watch' for the end-of-season sales. Compare the values with those of the season's opening, Prices arc lower because merchants would rather clear out surplus at bargain prices than carry them over until next season. So—what'l 1 it be? . . . For next summer's lawn, a premium-quality mower at an ordinary-quality price. That long-desired rattan suite for 'the sun-porch. Some rustic furniture. Awnings. A "new refri—rator at an irresistible price. Day by day, you'll find them all in the advertisements in this newspaper The raincoat which last Spring seemed a bit high! Two or three linen suits at a genuine bargain—to be hung away for next summer's torrid waves. A money-sating buy of summer underwear, najamas, shirts' ties knickers, sport shoes and stockings

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