The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1934 · Page 8
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September 13, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 13, 1934
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(ARE.); OOUltpg, NEWS »»»M butter *t . «t- BorttartU*. Ar«*• irt «(• OMfiM, Of- i a > By eipyr a DM CBJP of Bwn*«u», lie p« «Mk or fMO-prr jtar to Mnwe. per l*.iU wttatn « 10 •ear. by MM ta petta! KM per yew, In' two to rtx India!*., MK> efeM, tl»M Hitey's Prospects tb«:sus;g«istion that Huey Long's victory, in Tuesday's primary in New Orleans may. open tVie way for Kim to become^ serious conlendter for the w'CBi- • dftvfy; s«e'ms> * little far fetched. •When-Va'• m»n-has' to call- out the naikihal. guard to carry an election in : his Jowii' N home town it scarcely appears • that; lie-is: in a position to seek higher "honors: ••' As a ; matter o^ fact, while hiafVdifctatbr-like uctics have appar- "eBUy/^retined for Long' a firm grip ' u'pobt IxMiisiana, it is highly doubtful if: public'sentiment there is as favor- ab-)eUi):hitiv«8 it was 1 a few years ago. The -'ruraU sections of the state have . sho>vn' growing' evidence of disaffection, while his strength in New Orleans and •its environs is riot such as to constitute a reliable backlog for future political:'battles.' Huey is a first class ex- : ample-'of.what H. L. Mencken used to describe^ as the "rabble rousing" type of .politician. He is a smart strategist amt> t" determined fighter besides. But it:is : 'probab!e that he will need all his , talents to keep Louisiana in line. • j'- All. of /this is not to say that there ;ihiy..'n6t be a good many voters all >over-the;country who are ready to ac- IceptTthe'Loiig type of leadership. But j.th^yrare 1 a" long way from being a majority.'. --The conservatives hate and ;'fear;h'im;,'and; the real "brain trust"-' vv'araty^ofcridicals distrust' him as an /insincere and self-seeking: demagogue. Needless .to.say, also, machine politicians ^everywhere are going to run no more -'chinees than necessary of liav- ing pieir own little playhouses upset by Hiiey. : .Soyall;.;in^'all Louisiana's great man caem?-. tb- ; liave a long and hard vow ahead;, of-him if his ambition really is, .as'some-prof ess to believe, to make Himself 1 a'< sort of an American Hitler or Mussolini. ' And perhaps the biggest obstacle of ail that he faces is the fundamental American dislike for the strong arm kind of rule. :. w. Negrots,;as a race, have the repula- tiph; of-beitis-highly susceptible to tlie ,ap^K of .'organizations boasting high •spuiidiriji'.-aV*! -mysterious titles. In /'that, weakness, it must be admitted, •they x 'are not alone, because clever promoter* haw- Ufcen- a .good many dollars from white' citizens in exchange for nothing more - substantial than a lot of hocufc-poku*' in the way of passwords andi masquerade regalia. Fortunately for them, however, most negroe« Have too 1 , much common sense to fall for. anything so fantastic as this so-called ""Pacific Movement of the Eastern World," recently in the limelight hereabouts, and so even without the timely intervention of the authorities that organization was ni> doubt destined' for early demise. Us real purpose, unquestionably, .vas to line the pockets of its promoters who, whatever else their faults, no doubt liad sense enough to take no slock in the grandiose program they outlined to their victims. They weru merely engaged in a scheme to catch sucker dollars, a circumstance which makes the fate which hits befallen them doubly deserved. As to tin; extra legal punishment accorded the organizers at Steele, that was probably no more than would have been 'given them by whatever dues paying members the'y may have obtained, oncu the latter awoke to what kind, of a job was being put over them, and so may be dismissed as a piece of well merited retribution even though. it involved a lamentable breach of the peace. [SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THURSDAY, Model of Good Will The United States and Canada joined hands recently to dedicate restored Fort Niagara,- jil the foot of Lake Erie; and while the colorful ceremonies drew much public attention, the whole occasion really should have been impressed on our attention even more strongly. For this celebration emphasized a familiar but still profoundly important fact; namely, that the long frontier between Canada, and the United States has been unfortified for 117 years. In a world that bristles with interim-' tional fears anil rivalries, here are two great nations so supremely confident that they will keep the peace with each other that they let their joint frontier go entirely undefended. It is a unique achievement in international relations, and restoration of the old bastions of Fort Niagara is simply a symbol'of'it. The people of the two nations have a right to be exceedingly proud. "Well; let's ask them for this week-end and if they, can't make it, se much the better." Football Players Are Often Exposed to Skin Infections This is tbe flrsl of two articles, by Dr. Fbtifeln discussing the Infections and Injuries that arise daring the football season. lious parts ol the body. Ringworm infection spreads mostly in the presence of moisture. Athletes, and others as well, should iditor, Journal of the American Medical Association, »nd of Hy- r*t*l' the- Health Mffatme With opening of the foothaJl season, boys will begin In increasing numbers to suffer from the common types ol injury that are associated with football training.and football practice. There are all s6ris of funny superstitions connected with training. Bor a while it was believed that soaking [he skiii in salt water shoes arc put on. NEXT: Football iijvries. or in other solutions would harden ]a . It and prevent rubbing and similar [ ( h Anti-Saloon Turns to Washington OI.YMPIA. Wash. (UP) — With stiitc control of liquor sales less than five months old, dry forces, led by Superintendent B. N; Hicks, of the Anti-Saloon League, have Injuries. Actually these methods have not been found'to be of any valii*. Instead; they help to spread inlcc- tions of the skin, which arc particularly serious for football iilaycrs Par more of the national income than ever before must be devoted to social security, to giving a decent living to many people who never got n brcnk. not even in 1929. much less now. —Harry L. Hopkins, fedcrul relief administrator. » » B II business courage were equal to tlic business statistics, we would be In need of controlling a real business bcom. —Daniel C. Roper, secietary of commerce. Undcr and frequently .are training quarters. the bone ot Bv Williams Wearing, of the same clothing by different players, including particularly the mixing of headgear, wlil result in carrying. Infections of the skin from one player to another. Leather football helmets may be sterilized by sulphur fumes. * • * Infections of tlx; skin with pus- forming organisms should be treated by doctors, who usually apply antiseptic substances that bring these Infections under control; Most prevalent type of skin infection among football players is ringworm. ot tf, e type [n;tL caU5cs eo-callcd athlete's foot. This, however, win affect-not only tlie (eel, but also the groin and other parts' of the body, when clothing is interchanged or improperly cleaned The feet, may be bathed regularly In solutions containing one-half Per cent 0 I soolum hyposulphite now wWcly used in locker rooms of gymnasiums and goll clubs. The ringworm of the groin may be controlled by seeing to It. Hint the supporters arc washed every day White underclothing may be wo/n under the supporter and nmmon- iated mercury ointments may be put on the skin to control the Infection. Special care should be civcn to towels used in locker rooms. Towels should never be put on the floor while the alhlclc bathes and then used on the.body Towels put on the rioor in this way will pick i;p ringworm Infection and - then transfer It to va- the local option clause ol' slate liquor law, cities, or rural areas ouLslde cities, may vote dry. Residents, however, can "import" liquor (rorn wet areas. If 30 iwr cent of the voters, who cast a ballot the last election sign petitions, the local option question wlll ; be voted' on in Wliatcom county rural sections, where petitions are now being circulated. .Chinese Turkestan contains -a 300,000 square mile desert so dry that no human being, bird, animal; on plant can live within its borders. OH, so YOU GOT IN THE \ n HOUSE — T .FOPGOT TO LEAVE THE KEY.' HOW DtD YOU GET IS) 7 OID T LEAVE WINDOWS OPEN? EXPLWM i THAT TO ME.' WHY DON'T '* ANSWER ME? SAY WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH YOU? «*--. <° "•»* American Tragedy Gase Near Trial H CLUB McEuwn •BOM MM TODAt BOOT* •ABBDKn, || i».ii7. tltft* •nik'RDM k«caB«* Mr Bii4* kaa tat* km •7 •«•« nttr mifi aa***. a Baa can t. Ulul. BWanl.la« <. at** Imi k«r IUOT. •*»•«•!.• »•* !• • a>Banan»l (Mr*. !•• u lltlM !• a lla? r*M» (• Crr*B. Tfltk Villa** »B*B *k* to aOfektB wllk I ••WML. UKNlf rEKW»T. »•«•« aBlkar. a*rrkB4V fc«r **4 liltr lalre«BB«a her M a«a» W hla friaatfa. B*M. itoaa Btr*fl> llful KAY CHll.l.INCrOBD k» MnrarA Ocala. Jiu kV<«* k«r HIHM B«ti rc- Rlv<4 B tntfwtm (till** tor HM* ki< b»e. klll*4 IB B ••(•>»*•< • rrldnt. Ikr (M« kMk I* Ik* •l«rc I*. MoTk. <•*. vr*«B !• ap* fffl t« k>r Mr*»>' <k* >**• KDWAKU VAN M3VUI, >B* •<• 4 II IB J«lt k*r !•«•« raiBta l(ml> alaiml B y*Br alB<« B««l B NOW GO OK WITH THE STOUT CHAPTER' XXXI ;OOTS bad rover known a summer like Ibis one. Back U Larclmeck It hid been warm, Mr- talnly; but there you bad had awn- fnEfJ rooms, the blue Sound Itself to splasb about In. Games, shaded porches, play ins lawn sprays, chll- dren skipping deliriously under big trees In the care ot starched and aproned nurses—all this had meant summer to Boots, tou had'» big bouse, ot course, and big window* with tbe breezes blowing freely through the- rooms. There were Iced drinks to the big refrigerator In the roomy, shabby kitchen. Salads, crisp rolls, mountainous custards tempted your appetite. Balh calls foamed pink or green In the big tub and the feeling or crisply ironed silks next to freshly ponderer], sun-browned &k!n was infinitely delicious. . . . All this was changed now. Mrs. Mooner's rooms baked and sweltered under a broiling sky. Morn- Ings were brief Interludes of peaceful coolness but before 10 o'clock the store itself was a a Inferno. At noontime you went wanly in search of'food, but nothing was inviting. The limp lettuce leaves In the cafeteria, tho howls of sandwich nlx- tures at ttie fountain- lunchroom : appalled you. At nlsht, dragging a. weary homeward, way on blistered and swollen feet, you saw golted children playing IB gutters strews with dirt and chat Sometimes a Ore hydrant played; and then tbe street' urchins were delirioui with lor. their soaked, tatlired clothes clinelng to their thin bodies. There was one solid week in June wlien the sky was an Inverted bowl of brass — merciless, unclouded. Then on Saturday rain fell, drenching the parched and grateful earth in the parks. Newspapers published a toll of "heat victims." But Sunday dawned faintly cooler and n cry of grati for UN interlude. Lay ktrttched at Itnttb'lD her eajjlng chair with the day'* new». atieeti teatlertd about her. She bad just washed hir hair and it curled and sprayed about ber pale (ice In which the bronn eye* were unnaturally dark. She waa wearing an old frock of white linen, many times washed. Boola asked nothing today MTO ptaee and- coolness and tho time In which to rest. "The papers say 'hot again tomorrow'," Mrs. Mooney rolunteered. thrusting ner red, goodnatured face Into the angle ot tbo half-open door. "I'm last 08 to my slstefa down to Rock away. Would there be anything you'd want twfqre I got Mrs. Dawion Is still In her room but she's takin' the Z:lfl for Teaneck. You won't be lonesomer Mrs. Dawson was the gray, slltnt, elderly roomer who bowed to Boou remotely when they passed in the htlL Mra. Mooney offered the Information that she had "three married daughter* in Jersey but she won't ttay with a wan ot thim!" "I'm enjoying it—all this." Boots said, indicating with a gesture the breeie riffling the mended curtains, the qniet and order of her small domain. How strange It was, she had been thinking only a moment ago, that this room bad seemed so forbidding, so even shabby to her eight months before. Now the'sag- ging 'nod, the worn cushions and :o7crlet all spelled sanctuary to her. It was upon that flat, narrow bed that she fluns herself gratefully when she was weary and discouraged. Mrs. Mooney, satisfied, went out, rustling In black taffeta, and presently Boots heard tho Joor slam after Mrs. Dawson who had smiled etiflly and primly at the young girl n white with her gilt curls spread lanwiso over the clialr hack. Dools was utterly alone. Tho big, empty apartment was very still. Mrs. Mooney's other roomers, two silent, smiling Irish boys who worked for a big chain store uptown, had taken heir rattan suitcases and departed ,he night before, bound on some hilarious expedition to Summit. Boots was alone. Presently, she told herself drowsily, she would take her little blue teapot (from the dime store) from tbe cuphoard; she would go out to tho silent, scoured kitchen with Its eternally dripping tap and its linoleum; she would make herself some tea and nibble crackers. • • • - • TMJT the peace and tho silence wera too much for her. She must have fallen asleep. She was on some dream voyago, vague and pleasant, when she was awakcnec by tlie sound of a voice. "Sorry, but no one answered the tilde went throats. up from million TT was on this Sunday that Boots. - 1 limp, Und, y»t weakly thankfo. old rag ot a-wtlie Irort tad o»r slim feet wert tbrutt iDto-hMllest blue leather slipper? and bee hair was all over the plice! Sti« rin skillful fingers through Its curly confusion.'' "Don't—all, don't.do that," Dsnlt said with that dingerously soft note In his dee; vole*. "1 like it that way." "Like?" The flush, a deep rose, colored hor throat, her cheeks. •Child!" The mockinj note bad- disappeared and Denis faced her, smiling oddly. "You're uot shy ol me, are you? Where have yon been keeping yourself all these months?" If tie thought he could march right back into ber life like thlt, nhe thought, with a rare spurt of anger, he was mistaken. "I've been around!" Her torn wa$ light but tbere was a subtle undercurrent of resentment. Denis said. "I've been working ike mad on the book. It's fin. shed." "Realiyr Polite Interest, uotb- nr more. 'Yes.- I think I've been-golsg around fa a fog. That's over now* want to do things and go places. How about it? What would you -hlnk of n drive out on the Island? Maybe a awlm?" She's away, Boots said to herself resentfully. He Jia»'« oni/JAf«» tetter to do. Just the same, because she was young and lonely, .Lo temptation was great. "Come along," he urged. "Do you good." 'HE tossed the golden cloud out of her eyes, staring thought- fullv at the worn place In the car-' pet, the square ot sunlight falling athwart the shabby bureau^ Italia refused she might alt alone all day 1 companioned only by pride. Alter all. what did It matter? "All right If you'll find yourself something to read In the silting room I'll be along in five minutes." "11! go over to Sixth Avenue.* ho said easily, 'and pick up some clgarets. Be right back." ' Mon, she reminded herself after he had departed, despised girls who were is easily available at this. Bat it dldnt matter. Denis thought of her merely aa a friend, i'rob- ab'ly be wanted to talk to ber about Kay, anyhow. That was it; that was why he hsd com*. She was ready in 10 minutes.'if not in five. Her striped brown and white linen salt was fresh; the organdie blouse (from Laey's baie- ment) frilly and crisp. She crushed the'sinall brown atraw down upon her fair.hair and crumpled, clean gloves in her hand. Well, she looked all right Not /, smart, of course, as Kay Catlling- ford did; but nice, Denis needn't be ashamed of her. He had a rather "shabby Httla ! A bell. She sprang up, startled; all cuu fusion. Her' hands flew to her riotous hair, to her breast. Fresh, dewy, slie faced' the young man who, in pale gray flannels, his Panama in hand, stood on her threshold: "Ah. how you frightened me!" It was Denis and he wore that aloof, faintly mocking smilo BUO remembered so well. "I rang and rang," Denis told her. "I saw the door was ajar 80 I walked rlsht in. Where's Mother Mooney?" "She's gone to Jersey—to Rockaway, I mean," Boots stammered. Denfs! And she was wearing this roadster. But why was It, Boot! wondered, as bo helped her iato'lt !!>3t it seemed Infinitely more livable .than Edward's long, shining car with the powerful engine? She' wondered idly if Kay rode.in' th'lt car. It scarcely seemed possible. Kay was so elegant, GO impeccable. They left the hot city streets behind them and ran over the long bridge. Presently they were on tie Parkway, tho green conntry slipping past on either side, "Like this?" The dark, narrowed eyes sought hers smilingly. Boots nodded, troubled at the unwilling happiness which came to her whenever she. was with this man. ,<Io Be CoMinued) ','*{'. Woman Dispatches Planes in New Hampshire CON'CORD. N. H. (UP> — The plane dispatcher at Concord airport is a woman, Mrs. Alice L. Mnrston. Pour limes dally a tri-moic-red passenyer. mail or csprpss plane alights here, and whelhcr it be 35 below zero, as it was once last winter, or 90 in the shade, as it has been more than once this summer, passengers arc greeted by a trim, diminutive lady who smilingly takes their tickets, assists them to alight and then toss- es the mail baRS on bonrd -'or takes them off. 60» Varieties nf Gbidloli BEND. Ore. (UP)—On the edge of a high dcserl, Paul Brandon proudly exhibits to callers his flower garden containing COO varieties ot gladioli blooms. ^ OUR BOARDING HOUSE SURE, I/A €OIN6 THRU MY LAWSUIT A.GWNST fAA-XOR TOR SELLING NY< <3OLD rAlNE /~rVE <3OT & SWELL LAWYER WORWN ON -0 CASE NOW,—ANT WHEN GET ALLSET,WEX\- HAVE TH' M/XiOR CORNERED UKt >.'-SUING HINVFOR MONEY HE GOT FORTH By Aherr The. courtroom'- scea« ot tlie real lit»V Tetsiou- p£ "Au American .TMJsMy"' *u to' lie, aoactedl at ,tflnV«oi)*Tre,' P»:, btglnnta,*' Mos- flay,' Sipt-10, when Robert Basra**.; yona* dlTinity studeit, toes on trial -charged vlth'mur- dwi&f! hfc -church-work, r tve «(. heart,Fred.McKechnie, Her d«*th '-tBt,:- 'with .motherhood v parallel! th« plot ot "BROWN TWS j ON TH ,OOO TOR H'NMNE THEY'LL TOSS YOU OUT OF COURT R3U PAN HAvN DUNG/ —SUE HIM TOR A COUPLA MILLION r^ —AN V THEN IT YOU HAVE TO,YOU CAN SETTLE TOR#7. ^ NEW s GOING TO COUNTER SUE YOU T-OK SELLING HIM A NMNE THW DIDN'T WAVE ANY (SOLTi IN IT/ <X i\l

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