The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1936 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1936
Page 12
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,)' COURIER NEWS : NOVEMBER J9, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ~ 1 THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS a, n. pABCOCK, Editor ' H .W. HAINES, Advertising Manager , .Sole National-'Advertising Representatives: 'Arkansas Dallies, Inc, , Now York. Chicago, ' ' Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis <i, ~t published Every Altemoon Except Sunday \ ' Entered as second class matter at the post ""• 'office at BlyUievtllc, Arkansas, under act of Ti , Congress, October 9, 1017. Served by the United pi ess SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlic City of Bhthevlllc, 15c per week, or C5c per nionth. , ny mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $300 pc r year, $1.50 for six-months, 15o for tlnec months; 'by mail In postal zones two lo six. lnclusl\e, $6.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $1000 per year, payable In advance. Huey Long Methods Repudiated in Election It would bo interesting lo know just how the shade of the late Huey Long received the news of our recent presidential election—if nc\vs of that kind is pf any consequence in the which he has j?one. i ' For if the election (lid nothing else, it at least served notice Unit the •A'niericaVi people want no part of the tilings for v/liich Long stood. Everyone connected with him was repudiated. The idea of strong-arm stuff in American politics took as severe a heating as the most ardent lover of denwcfacy could wish. " • Three principal satellites of the late Kingfish were involved in the election —Father ^oughlin, Pr. Townsend, and thejneffable Gerald L. K. Smith. And i,are they now? Gone lo join adows, nil three;-'washed up on fnch and left lo mqditale on the of over-rating the , stupidity of l tho American public.' Father Coughlin has gone off the air. , Dr. Townsend has a discredited and impotent following on his hands. Sniith has just evaporated. None of these men was precisely an intimate' of Huey Long when the Louisiana senator ,-\vas in power. But -in a general way all of them stood for "the sort of thing lie "srftxl' for—bulldozing demagogerv 'which, d&mamls followers who wiir^givc'/blind obedience.' Their'appeal was to emotion rather than to reason. Tbeir long suit was making impossible promises ami arousing haired. ; Now anyone who knew anything at all about'American life ought to have, known that this sort of thing couldn't , succeed, here except under the most extraordinary circumstances. If people were completely and lastingly disillusioned, 'discouraged, tired out and hopeless, it might go o\er; otherwise it would not, in the long run, have the chance of the celebrated celluloid dog ,on his trip through the hot place. Lbng ros'e to poNvcr at a lime when discouragement and disillusionment were widespread. His imitators, clerical and otherwise, mado the mistake of assuming that the discouragement and disillusionment werb permanent. They were wrong, and they have gone into limbo. And this all leads us to the interesting question: Did not Our political writers over-rale this man Long, even' before his death? He looked strong and W future looked bright, in those days. But his strength did not reside In himself; it was drawn from the depression. He had to have a Weary, hopeless, and generally iired-oul populace to build a following. Just as he died, the pop- uiiitie wan recovering its strength and Us spirits. ' All this is worlh going into, for Hie reason that the voters' recent rebuke lo demagog's was the most encouraging development of tho whole campaign, i The people have served notice, most emphatically, that it takes .more than an itch for pdivfcr, a stout voice, and a heart 'full of haired to succeed in this country. SIDE GLANCES; By George Clark Dental Psychology Few businesses, probably, encounter as much sales resistance as' the profession of dentistry. It is almost as" , oasy to sell a refrigerator to 'an'. Eskimo as to-, lure certain patients v.who need dental attention to a deu- tist'.s office. Now comes Dr. Louis R. Hill, Los Angeles dentist-lecturer, with some suggestions to his fellow professionals. Addressing 800 colleagues . in' Cleveland,' lie advised, among other things, -that they abandon the words extract" and "grind" as fear-inspiring, and substitute "remove" and "smooth." Also, that each of them should practice smiling before a mirror. A smile; Dr. Hill believes, helps (Juicl ij: patient's aliirm, This,'''of, may • be all to the good. But \t> n patient has n morbid fear of drill ami • forceps, iwc •wonder whether it would-still his qualms if his dentist, with a Cheshiie grin, iii- quired, "How about a 'little rehiov- ing and smoothing, today?"- BY ROBERT DiCKSON © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. HHUl.V IIEHB 'A'OIMY MAHCIA CAM'I.KM), Jauslitet nl ivtallli}- 1'HIMl' CAM*1KM>, k)ifi\\-H tluit Ihe nolKlilJOrliuud l» LlBK Wllli BO»«Jll over Ihi; ilrn KI:.\IIIUCfi. <b Xiirt'lrl III Xlnur kin din u( FUA.MC ciiKUKf^u^nt •korl- . "I wouldn't worry aboutf mamma's driving. You kno» how everyone in iown'VgetSiOul of her way." \y//S/Sl A By William WORLD Ferguson What V,K need Is a slogan. That slogan must not be ". war; it; should; not' be pence. Why can't It be common ! sense? —Sir Gcrnld Campbell, British consul general at New York City, in Armistice Day} anti-war 'address. » » * roller Imtcs potter arid poet hales poet. From the author's point 4 of view, there nre a great deal loo many books In the world. —Agues Reppller, author. » • • The onion Is n'riiernter of the Illy family; If «e develop il properly we can invade the" Howl markets and grow flowors and food from the snind bulbs. In the future people will be wearing onions as. well as callng them.. —A. M. Mllnar, Klinmell, Inl, Hoosicr onion-growing champion. * » • Correct spelling is not a. sigh of Intelligence:. Kalher, I sometimes believe Incorrect spelling is n sign of Intelligence. A child learns that the plural of house*is houses, Why is il not reasonable for the , child to , suppose the plural of mouse Is mouses? 1 —Dr. J. D. Smith, president, University of' Kansas. * • » * I am tired of these conferences of governors. II seems they Ii aye one every week. —Gov. B. W. Marlimd of Texns. f) QUEEN SCOTS, A 'cpUEEN A AGE.' OF ONE: ItefliHlni; lo lei olherx kuoiv him 1 iJei'iil)- Kite Jinn bei-ii Jmrt, Mftrc-lfi |;(JCK to Hie (Irimmllr dull try-on(tt niitl IK Klten the Irtitlfng liilr( lu n jtetv piny; Aflervrnrd, ivllh other*, Hhe wtoi>« nt n ren- laitrtiRL 'I'bere IK a hntilun nnd Miirc',/r IftHC* ii rlafc th«< vfnit her l.'roni her friend, Hi:i.i:\ WAII- DKI.L, 3l[|ri'ln lejir/in tltnt E-'rnuk Is lu (Jhlentfu, deelilcM to so there <i> L>erMtiutle him «t return mill fuee |I|H .ftnniifiul oliUKUIIoiu, Shu taken the tlrnt nlnnf. , j In Chfrnffn, Mnreln telephones Helen'™ e.iu.ln, JOHN IVADDKr.l,. antl nrraiiKCM (n meet Mm next iiiornlnir. In the liotel rcntnimmt n Ktrnnger offern n NlfKht Hervlee. l.nli'r Mlie hi-iir*. him ndtlrejined nn "II. II II C B MenolIO.VM,." Uf £:lvi-M .Hnrt'ln n }iencll Jiketch of Frank KeTtilrltrk,':nvnre'iif the senreli fnr him, n^nln illmujnenr*. Slnrthi lenriiH her trip hUH been .In viilu. 'NOW co ox WITH TUT-: STOHY i CHAPTER VIII "TONY STELLICCI was not the sort of young man to suiter inaction when a job needed doing, but, following the holdup of the Cog Wagon, an entire day passed without his even forming n plan for tackling the task that faced him. Tbny*s working hours were from 10 at night lo 6 in the morning; he then slept until I or 2, and divided the afternoons and evenings belween his 'invalid father an'ct his own simple pleas- brother's garage. But Carlo was not there, Tony learned when lie inquired of his brother's two employes, who were working haphazardly on a disabled ear. i Starl|ng back toward the village, Tony decided not to lot another day pass without acting; he would look for Carlo at his home. He had;never visited there—nor had.Dolly, Jiis sister-in-law, ever liis uncertain and secret way. A trifle grimly, Ma'rcia inquired by,, telephone, concerning (lie schedule of planes to New York. Onn was leaving within the hour. She did not bother to telegraph the servants at home. Packing her bag, she went down to the desk. .There she received her bill and went to the cashier's window, where several persons waited to pay while a wamail at visited him or his father—but hejihe head of the line caustically I3nt he passed tiic day alone in vain. Ho made only one positive step, and that was fruitless: lie telephoned the service station and garage tvhich Carlo, his brother, conducted on Ihc road between Bobbs Neck and Stony Point. But Carlo was , Cavlo. '-V;K -tlie one entirely-ftih- satisfactory element in Tony's life. ', Having abandoned the ways of industry and filial devotion which characterized his younger brother's existence, Carlo had long since left honie and married, and -Somehow earned a living in various ways, his latest arid most ambitious venture being the .garage, where, Tony suspected, (he gasoline was watered and other service and repairs were of a comparable nature. * * * : QN the second day 'following the robbery—the day when a disappointed Marcia Canfleld was preparing to return from Chicago to her home —Tony 'awakened shortly after rioon, again gave an excuse to his father, and Walked knew the house, a shore walk from the garage, and within a few minutes.he had reached it. The doorbell'brought no response... ; . Tony, stood oh the porch, considering. He had an imperative reason for wanting to talk with Carlo, a reason which must forever be kept from their father. He pressed the bell button again; no one answered. There was a window on Ihc porch, and Tony, with a quick look around, tested it. It was unlocked. In a moment 1 he was inside the house. An hour passed before he emerged. It was an hour during which— even though ho had come here expressly to see his';brother—he listened nervously for the return of Carlo or Dolly; an hour during which he searched assiduously, and might have searched in vain had hot an incident ot Carlo's boyhood been brought to mind. In the basenicnt was an old- fashioned trunk, unlocked and full of odds and ^cnds. In the, tray were souvenirs, papers, a miscellany of rubbish. Lifting it out Tony removed the .burden ant turned the tray over'. Pasted to the under side with strips of adhesive paper .were several objects Tony tore them off. A few rings, a couple o: watches,'a small roll of bills. Just so had Carlo, as n child once concealed some money stolen from his; molher's purse, and ii Ihe same" old trunk! For. some' reason which' Ton? could riot define, tears came "to hi eyes at the rnemory. Tears whicl he impatiently, angrily i dasho away as he thrust the stuff in hi pocket, as he replaced the fray and ils contents, closed the trun! and fled the house. Home again, he. managed t read a while :to his father and t pretend cheerfulness. 1 — "• ' ~ ^~ , Mai .. . TN her Chicago hotel room, da Carifield^aflernp.l^d.'ifto cfos a door in her mind on 'further tor meriting thought of Frank Ken drick's latest flight. For flight must have been, 1 she knew. Th shock 'o£ meeting John Wadde had been sufficient, her reason ii the few snow-covered miles to his |sisted, lo send Frank forward'o allenged the validity of items arged to her. Although, Ihc hers in the.line were impatient, c rrian> ahead of Marcia was xilly putting the lime to use; he ad opened a leather notebook id was industriously sketching a artlirig if somewhat exaggerated seness of the angry woman. Marcia, fascinated by the. quick rokcs with which he reproduced e woman and her temper, atched unashamed over his loulder. She did not know that e could have guessed her beha-^ ^ or until, without turning, ho in- uifed courteously: "Do you like it?" <f * <* i- jTARCrA laughed. . "It isn't flattering, but it is ccufalo," she admilled. Bruce MeDougall sketched his ' ghatiire, the scrap of plaid. "At last she's through," he said : the woman subsided and ushed . some money over Ihc ounter. "Now we can all get oing." Marcia thought of the sketch of erseif which lie had presented to er a few hours before. "Aren't you going to give it to ; lie lady?" she asked, Indicating ; he notebook. McDougall grinned. "Only when they're beautiful," ie said, and immediately blushed. '. It was his turn at the cashier's vindow. Finished, he bowed to ilarcia and walked uncertainly away. When she turned from the vindow he had disappeared. She could not know that he had . paused, outside the hotel doors, . and asked himself a question,, ind, having answered with a re- uctant negative, had climbed into a taxicab and become an atom in the traffic. . '.''-. The last passenger aboard file , plane, Marcia took Her seat and . [lanced about her. She could hardly restrain a burst o£ laughter; three seats ahe^d, unconsciou? of her presence, Bruce. McDqugall. was busy with his notebook,. glancing frequently at his latest 1 model, a man across the aisle who.' scornful of the experience of flight, had settled himself for ai nap and was falling asleep, a bit' grotesquely. ,^/ x (To Be Continued) t : BARRACUDA ATTACKS HUMANS, -°S WELL AS PISH. . ,,.,„ Mary Sluut wis only a ucek old at the death of her father, James V, of Ecofliml nnd she unniediplels \\TI proclaimed qiicon NejcUn- tior.s were opened to' pledge .the" Infniii to Edward, heir of Henry VIII, u\it the Scots suspecting this Ip Ire an; English plot, to subjoin Eiollnnd stopped the mo\c NTXT: Over. whlcH-docs''nlnd travel f.islui-, wsitcr.or la nil? OUT OUR WAY CAREFUL., NOW VOU SHOULD HAVE GLOVES PER THIS KIND OF WORK- . ives AWFUL QOOP AT 7HIS- THEV HAVE CAfJNED SALMON,'LAR. DON'T VOU CUT BORr4 THIRTV YEARS TOO SOM. on Sundays, he has done six commissioned porlraits, but Wedin sill] Is employed ns a cpvcrer. Wedin was born in Sweden in IBOI, and was orphaned wheri : he was B. At' 14 he was apprenticed to two older brothers in '• n small paper mil). In 1919, when lie was 18', he came to America alone and \vent directly to Minneapolis, where he hoped lo find work through a brother living there. He iludied'at night at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, working during the days as apprentice with a firm which furnished'••insulation for heating plants. From that lime on lie saved his money for rainy days — which meant art student days for Wedin Wedin's work, is not of the "primitive" school, but is solid ;areful painting. A singfe oil by him exhibited at the Hudson D Walker Gallery opening shoW hero in September was well received by Ihe critics. Goggles Have Saved the Eyes ..A deadly poison tractcd from milk. can be cx- Litigation Promised Over 'Streetetvilie' OAKLAND, Cal. '.-(UP)—Mrs. Eva Lane .of this city -has. announced her intention of going to Chicago to file claim to have Streeterville'' of that city turned over, to her as one of the rightful lieirs. "Streeterville" comprises an area .of about 193 acres in Chicago, formerly known as' the "Gold Coast" and now estimated to be valued at about $350,000,000. The claim, Mrs. Lane declares, dates back to 1886 .when ; Capt. George ; Wellington Strceter stranded in his schooner, off the shore of Chicago. Me built a breakwater, and the :sand filled m belween his ship and the break-water and the slicre until the "Gold Coast" was created. - ' - | * "Ma" Strceter, wife of the Captain, died a few years ago. Mrs. Lane argues that she and her brother, Dr. -- James A. Logan, of Milwaukee, Wis., arc the only legitimate heirs to Captain Streeler's original claims. Her grandfather, Alonzo Streeler, who died some years ago, was n'first cousin of the original Captain Slreeter. Uoukhobors Prefer Jail NELSON, B. C. (UP)-^-Dollkho- bors would rather go to jail for a month than pay a $10 fine. They were fourid guilty of keeping their children-'away from school. One of the two sentenced said it was "against 7;is conscience" lo have his children educated. Indian Chief In Poverty NORTH MANCHESTER, Ind. (UP)—A movement has been started here to erect a comfortable shelter for . John Newman, a 91- year-old Indian and former chief of the powerful Miamis who ones claimed this territory. Newman is living in a shack. Fifh Named , Kainhow HONOLULU. (UP) _ "Rainbow.? with fins" is [he latest name given lo a brilliantly colored fish found in Hawaiian waters. Of Many Ititl list rail NV'orkers OUR BOARDINfe HOUSE With Major Hoople BY Hit MORRIS FISHBEtN Editor, Journal of the American ••Medicil Asspcialiort, tnfl of ItygcH tlic Ikallh Mapttme Among all the ^ Induslrles in which workmen are exposed to iccklents. to .the eye, the mclal- Mirglc industry stands well : at the head. Usually such ., injuries ^avc caused 'by flying pieces of metal. Frequently, they . are-,.penetrating wounds, which seem to cause blindness 'in as often', as 50.' of ;vcry 100cases. -':'": Another . danger thill threatens he eyes Is that of burns from>hot. .parks of .tnetal, caustic soda." or accidents occur, a - definite procedure should be followed in giving aid: .-. 1 Under no circumstances •hoiild an untrained or Inexperienced employe attempt to remove W foreign body from the eye. 2 Immediately, afler an accident the eye may, be bathed with suitable mild aseptic solutions, preferably a weak solution of boric acid made with sterilized water. 3. The eye should bo covered with a sterile bandage moistened with this solution. .4. The injured person should j be sent Immediately to the phy-1 acid. Anyone; exposed to these slcian In charge of siicli cases. If j hazards-, should-wear .suitable pro-j the factory or workshop does not j tectlvc'goggles., . | linve a first aid department, nr- in 583 plants-, studied in'' one I ran 8 cmc " ls shoiiid U5 » 1!>d<: »'Hh year. 1356 . men and women hnd ' somc nearby hospital • or medical one lens of .their goggles shattered Institution for prompt attention.! or pierced by flying .metal; 233 1;ils «'"! mean the prevention of men had .the'even more terrifying n great • deal of blindness ami. experience of'having : to I h RoSgle ' furthermore, a much shorter pcr- lenscs shattered «t one time ioA ot disability than otherwise There .were 1003 , Instances of one w(Hlld bc l . he casc ; lens being splattered with melted — i melal or chemicals, and 614 cases Boiler WtirkfiT" Gfits In which both .lenses were struck. /% i« » ;• r> i -i . I Absence of .these .'goggles obviously Une'Man AfllSt exhibit! woMld have resulted ,• In . destriic- -' _ ' ..lion of many eyes. , ,. | NEW Y OUK (UP)-Elof Wedin j '•*. * * ..' . .'• who paints landscapes and msu- 1 The courts have set an appvox- tales healing plants, has won iiio tmatc compensation rate of about distinction of having his work ex-i $1800.(or-,the loss of one eye, and hibllcd In a "one-man" show al a about $35Off for the loss of bolh.' gallery here. On Ihis basis, the plants saved During tlic depression when' about $20,000,000 became of the *ofk \Vas slack he hnd plenty use of safely goggles. time lo ipalnl poilratts ot his 'wire In every Industry where such and neighbors. This year, n "FAP5T A LETTER -FROM THE REAL ESTATE TIRM -FROM WHOM I EWGA><3ED QFF1CE SPACE "FDft MV ILLUMiMWED RJWMEU KEYHOLE C6.4^-~ (I MK. NMO^ HOOPLE, ESQ.' 7HOU6HT WERE COMIM AT 1IM KLEP.P ST, HAS SEEM "DECOR ATED AMD 15 READY FOR OCCUPAMCY' KlMDLY LET \& HAVE YOUR CHECK FOR $300, COVERNS THE FIRST 5PUT-T-*43O'O / ,THE LEASE — DRAT_ BILTMOPi<3AM / HE dOT ME IWTO TH(6 AMD, BY HE'LL CAESAR/ 1 SI6MET) ; ^' KICKEP

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