The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 8, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 8, 1936
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.PAGE BLYTHEV1LLE,. (AKK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COUIUER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHER8 O. 11. BABCOCK, BJltor H. W, HAINES. Advertising Manager . Sole National Advertising Representatives: 'Arkansas'-Dallies, Inc., New • York, Chicago, Detroit, SL Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second clnss matter at the post office at BlythevillD, Arkansas, • under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917. Served By UKS Untied Prc&s SUBSCRIPTION HATES By curlier In Iho Cny of niythevlllo, 160 per week, or $G.M per year. In advance. By mail, wUlitti u ratlins or 50 miles, 13.00 per year, $1.50 Tor six inomlis, 76o for three monihs; by nmli Iti postal zones two to six, Inclusive, tG.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Lei Us Protect U. S. From /- /sm.s Whatever else the last few years may have been, they certainly have coiulilulctl a great field (lay 1'or HIE royal order of crackpots, It is doubtful if this country ever before saw such u. huge number of liaiiaceas and isms being advocated nt one linle. You can look over the field and take your choice. If you can't fmd at least one booth Hint olfers the , wares you like, you are at liberty to go out and set up • one of your own. Now tho f pccliiclo of all these panacea salesmen crawling out from under plank.-; and urging us to snvc our con nl ly by doing this, tluil, or the other unusual ami peculiar thing, ' H disturbing to a great number of sensible citizens. Bt^L what the?e sensible iliU/.ens usually overlook is the fact tlwl they themselves have cleared the roiul for the procession of crackpots, by failing to make -an ell'ccfive protest against the ills which the lust few years have brought, upon uf. This point was admirably brolight out recently by Msgr. Michael J. Heady of Washington, assistant general suc- relary of the National Catholic Welfare Conference, in a speech in Cleve- land. -;..' .'.'-•'.-'.' 'Msgr. Ready's argument: was simple and direct. The country, hc'.snid, simply cannot and will not put. up : forever witli unemployment, huiiifey, injustice, p aiut greed. If the ordinary, God-fearing citizen fails to make an ed'ccliye pro-. test against these things— through his church, his civic group.*', his use of the ballot, or whatnot — someone else is goiiig lo. If that someone else lunis out to be a bushy-haired' individual with an idea that all our ills will be solved if we confiscate all bank accounts \arger than $75, the, ordinary 'citizen has only himself to blame. "In a word," says Msgr. Ready, "we must hunger and thirst after justice to save the soul of society. For, I say boldly, the preservation of Clm.-tian society depends upon our courage in making it really 'Christian. • ' ' ' "Do we wish to lake the leadership in this task of reconstruction and perfect a society on the specifications of Christian social teaching, or shall we leave Uic l«sk to crack-pot reformers?" Stupid'and wolfish as we oflen seem, to be, the number of intelligent and level-headed citizens, nevertheless, is greater than the number of those who can be taken in by the honeyed words of the panacea salo.-imm. If some ism or other, finally does .overwhelm Ihe country, it will be simply because the great mass of the l«o))le' waited too long before letting their hearts and their consciences drive their brains to the task of putting the national house in order. —Bruce Cation. College Mwi Wwiicd! There is exceedingly good news awaiting the college graduates of 19HC. More jobs are open for them than at any other time since 11)31. Robert F. Moore, secretary of appointments at Columbia University, points oul, for instance, that ninny business and induslrinl orgaimalions were faced with "an alarming gap" in their, personnel forces because of depression economies. As a rcsull., not only are there four times as many requests for college graduates this year us in 1035, but the starling wage level has risen. Whereas the lop salary n young • graduate could expect last year was $100 a month; compensation this year is ?125 for the best positions and ?tOO for "average" jobs. Those Dial formerly paid practically nothing j )ow offer up to $85 a inonlh. This represents the beginning of a foothold for-youth. The absence of tluit foothold lias been one of the great tragedies of Ihe depression. Where Griffin Falls Down It lins been evident for flic Insl thirty or sixty <li\ys Hint the -ifou.se of Piitrell lias been sharply divided over the question of n suc- Governor Fiilrcll, with one or Iwo clcpnvt- ment, heads, hns been showing for a possible candidate, thus far with little success. 'Ilic 'governor Is Insisting on one prc-rcruii- silc before ho throws his support,' behind n candidate. The candidate, who gets 'Uic- nod must have n reasonable chnncc to win, ami. lie must, agree : lo acl'ns' gimrdlnii for Ihe governor's", official family and blood relations, now working for the slate. Governor Futrell admires Griffin Smith, hut Oilirin Qmltli.doesn't admire some of the governor's appointees. 1 There seems lillle likelihood tlml Smith will agree to serve-as guardian for some of Ihe governor's \veir<l friends.- Hence It, is persistently rumored that Ihe governor hns "suggested tlml Smith not, riui for governor." A "dcuccdly" cmbnrrassjng situation as Smith is a strong contender, aud n member ot Ihe governor's olTlcinl family, bill unwilling to assume Ihb responsibility for seeing that the governor's friends anil relatives: nrc regularly employed tor the next, two or four yenrs. —Wnlte Sorrclls In pine Bluff commercial. OUT OUR WAY SIDE-GLANCES By George Clark '"K's his own i'ault! When they were - first married, he thought it was elite of her to hang around the iiffice all the time." . THIS CURIOUS WORLD %Z am Ferguson QOEEN sees AND WORMBRS HATCH FROM (b£NTICAL EGGS. YET IT TAKES ONLY SIXTEEN PRODUCE M ADUL.T WHILE ANTMRACITE: IS THE RESULT OF A -4O-FOOT ARE RSSJUIREO FOR COMMON WORKERS:' BEING PRESSED DOWN INTO A - F~0 OT VALUE. OF THE WORLD'S ANNUAL .The perfect secretary is n girl, who, if she fulls In love with her boss, will move Into nnothcr office. —I'rolcssor HaroM J. Smith, Boston College. " * * *. America's law enforcement ngcnclcs are hampered and strangled by Uic blood-cnkcd hand of crime-afftllatcrt uolllics. —J. Ed3ar Hoover, chiel of C-Mcn. . IS ESTIMATED AT HUNDIZE& = M/LL.JOM •=— DOLLARS. It rests with the worker bees lo decide whether .a worker or a queen Is lo be produced, If the newly hatched larva is fed continuously on a food known as "royal Jelly,"'a 'queen will result. But, after the Ihlrtl day In the larval slage, if the diet is changed to neclar and pollen, a worker will be developed. NEXT: When docs a feather attnin ils p-calcst usefulness? FRIDAY, MAY 8, FOLLY and FAREWELL By M«ri« 1IEUIX IIIJHE TODAY uxiu IIOUHM;, 20 7f ar* old, pi-Hly, I" left uliuoHt |t?HMllej« by Ide mhlijf-ii deMk of hrr fulhrr. I'jvTiiti IJAHIIINKH, xriv»p»i>t-r Ii-linrlfr, brl|>« ktr lr«l • lob irrlt- Inu HOilrlf Hewn. I.Udn I, ]„ | O ve \>Ilk Dl.V CAHTCH, hut k<- uuri nlirund la «<u4y »t<. t [r,». win* J'ptcr nHkH Llttda to nmrr>- him Khi; tiKrcrK, fc«l voting*?* (he vrdJinK. JIO.MiV HAHMO\, film .far, conic* lo fteii-lau-v, iu«klujf « <>tkfr»UNul apprarittu't" lour, She hllJ'H a HCCBUl-io wrlftrji l,y J.tnilii. I.mfi- I.lndu VUM« (u Ilollyti'outi mil], by rjcprfMiJitc !4raM that lire rfally J'cllrr'», ttcw^rea a reiiuln- tlim fur feeing «VJu to dUrnvrr lie\r KlurM. JtoiiB jkhe U a tf\t brlty. At 11 |inrty jcLvcn hy Jlonfr lini-niun, i.iudn MieriH HASH, J J'HOiCM3, Ulri'ctor, Atlriu-leil ]ty him nt flrM, Nki; Infer NvuldK him. Iv'rufu mi cxlru fjrj, Mndit afurK <knt Dlx Carter J» In Hollywood. Ski' link* kliu tn conie (u jwe lier. SOW 00 ON WITH THE STOHY CHAPTER XV T INDA said, "Tell ino about •L" yourself." She sot down, but not at lior desk—because sho didn't want him to think of her as an executive when he was an cxlra. > "I haven't any success story llko you," Dlx started. "Hut I've had a grand time. Rome, until that t!ot to 1)0 a liore, anil then London. For a wlillo I thought I'd study for the JIol but I had a chuuco to <lo a musical play Played second lead," "And then?" .Linda asked cnjjerly, trying to reconstruct al that had happened to him lu th< (lino that slie 'hiid drcnined o him, waking and sleeping, and had heard so little. Ho shrugged his shoulders "Show business isn't very steady Our show closed after threi mouths and I drifted. Sang to a gramophone company, studlei a bit and made a couple of lint' lish pictures." , Sho was so .eager to help him to find soniclhlnir to pin to "Were the pictures fun? Did yo 1 Billy tho leading rqleV : "Not much," he answered lie first question. "And 1 didu' sing the lead, as a matter of facl An American doesn't In Englis pictures.. Those chappies ar pretty loyal-tb-ttieir-oivn, and a that. I had some oitcrs to d leads, but 1 don't think they'know auytliiiii; about making picture: Hollywood is the only .place t get Into big time."- "Ilnw long Have you bee here?" ".About three months. Han into Charlqy Rage. Remember Charley?" t/intla did remember Cimrley. "Ho told me you were a big shot. 1 wanted to sec you, Linda. I wanted to terribly, but I felt that . . . well I had no right to." "But you did have, Dix." That 'was all Linda said. * * * rnilAT night they dined at her •*- apartment. -That night they Jode out iu Linda's car, driving ver' the read toward San Eer- ardlno where the aioou shone trough the lre«s aud the heady cent of the orange eroves bor- erlng tb« road was Intoxicating u tin dtmpness, aid the smooth Ibbon ot road 'was Eklmmed as uough they were without motion. Saturday night, In a little white hiffon rag splashed -with brll- lants that ahono like the matcb- ng slars lu her dark hair (It had ost $300), Linda danced In Dlx's rms. Dancing every dance at ho Mayfalr dance at the Coconut Grove. Driving back, they parked icneath the stars and Dlx held ler In his arms, whispering the lilngs ehe had waited eo long to icar. They had dales and dates. They rent everywhere atid Linda had lo hlnk up plL-ssant little lies to tell )Ix how she had come by tickets, he suspected that he had no money and was unwilling to let ilin spend what lltlle he hail on ler. Slio had plenty, and sho loved ilm. When they wero married and )Ix was famous, she would give up icr job. Meanwhile they must have n. Fortunately there was a let-up in icr work. The studio was anxious 'or Linda to ivrite tho script of a picture bought for LI1I1 Lethe,-and he book rights had not been cleared up. • * * W/HEN she wasn't seejiig Dix, '* Linda was usually on a buying spree. Slio bought heavenly clothes. She had a sable scarf, a silver fox, a liny coat of ermine. Then, in a frenzy of happiness, she had her apartment redecorated by Markell, Hollywood's most expensive decorator. She had her hair cut In Victorian bangs. Sho did every thing she could think of to make her outward self over into something she had never been because her inward self was so happy. Dlx's footfall on tho floor before he opened tho door. His voice breaking into soug unexpectedly His sutlilen laugh. A quick gcsluri as he turned his bead. TIio ever new thrill of bavin;; him kiss her fold his arms tightly about hei These ;wero tho things that madi her feel alive, taught her to foi exultauU and sweetened her nighti with dreams. She forgot every thing- in the past. She had neve had anyone to pour out her lovi upon before, she told liersell Pete? No, Peto had loved her. Ou gives and one receives. Pet wanted her to receive. It that was what-'she .wantei she had It to its full measure. Di: liked to receive! He gave in galct; and he received with grace, lie i'- fused to accept Linda's help lo ge him a job. She loved him for : aud added'nobility to his virtue But she-did try'to help him. Sli took him everywhere. She ga\ parlies, and invited" .stars, prj ducers, directors, assistants— one she thought could help ', She made him-slug. She- mule Btudy. Slio turned deaf cart what she heard about herself •; her attachment to him. Sho j, embarrassments wllli calm dlcj| Slio was doing it for Dlx. would ithw them lliat her i.\ w»'s not misplaced. Dlx lovcdjif and ho would niako good fo'r'J Bake. For Ills own primarily,|T knew In her hetrl, but wasn't?! the way .with men aluce tlnkjf gan? • * • HE saw no flaw lu him, no'I takes lu her own feollne T III). Slio was »ot tho first wr,| Hollywood to use her powi I elp a talented man. She was^l lal she liad been able to p, mall part for Uic liltlo extra ad told her aboul Dlx. ' Hut lime wenl on and Dix ettlng nowhere. Ilo camo tot last, and told her he was i | act to extra work. "I don't wai^f. you lo do arlfng. If It wero a part—eV| mall one—it would l>o worth ! lilng. lint, ns mi extra, yoiir|| vlll get to be known by the ' ors and you won't get oul ofjl ut." Then', very casually, "Wj iced money .until something (AT long.I could loan you sonic!'' Ho ktsml lier hands. "I icetl money, honey. Only I'm, ing tired ot Walling arouinj| something doesn't break, 1 .'11 go back to New York an{ radio." "Oil, no, you can't BO bai'l New York!" How could B!I!| lim go? • j "You're been wonderful, ; ing mo out to show, but I seem lo get over. The one n I want lo meet Is Basil Thome. : I -ho only one making inii- [ worth frying for." Mnfla didn't say. anything-I "I've been trying lo meet; I but he's inaccessible." Ho ttj for n moment. "You knowj dou't yon'; 1 ' "Yes," she said shortly, afralil I can't do willing fo.\ there." Dix sifilied and ran his fi I tbrongli liis hair. V.'isely he notliiiig for a few. minutes ' Deemed like hours. "Look couldn't you just ask him in cocktail—for me?" " 'Ki-aid not." LimV.i dtdn'l \ at him while she lit lier ciga Hut when lie had sone she [ up the leleplione Iwok—llio. private one In which she-hurt i down Thome's numlwr 'tho she had gone to dino witliij Sho found the number and, hi lie would not be i'n, dialed ilf "Hello." sAe said. "1 thinll pn»lsheil"yoit"long enough, you still like to see me?" (To Bo Continued) cst pian is'not to permit thumb- siickin'' to any' degree vvhlcti • indicate that it Is apt to become established iiablt. ib-ji ,111 an All sorts of devices have been developed lo cure a child of Hie habit. One of the simplest methods is to wrap some adhesive ta]>e lightly around file thumb. Tills makes the sucking somewhat disagreeable and, ft'ith a good many babies, will prove lo bs sufficient to break the habit. Another method is to place a still cardboard over the child's elbow, so that t'ne ami cannot bo bent. And still other ideas are the application of bitter medicine on the thumb, the use'of wire rings, aluminum mitts, and similar vices. The elbow cuffs' seem to be the most effective. A professor: ; bf psychology at Jjo'nns Hopkins University suggests appealing to the child's faulty. By this system, the child is taken from play twice a day and made to stick ils thumb for 10 minute before a mirror. Pfcvejil MallornuiLion of Child's Jaw By Checking Thumb-Sucking Habit drcn were easily broken of the habit, but nine persisted In it. In practically all cases, thumb- slicking was associated with falling asleci). Although th: practice in moderation may not be harmful, it is hard to draw the line between moderate nnd excessive indulgence. The .sat- Ily DR. MOUltlS Witcr, .lournil of the American] Jtcdicar Association, ami of Hy- Ecia, the Hcallli Magazine Practically nil l)aim\s sooner or Intor indulge in the instictlve habit ot thumb-sucking. Like many other habits, thumb-suckin^ In moderation probably docs no harm. ISut dcntLsU poim to llie fact that over-Indulgence in this habit causes a typical deformity of the Jaws, in which the upper front! GHURGH EXCUSES I outlined to mother By G. the nc W. Barbam- stcp I have worked out for our Sr.l- urday Night Clnb, and asked licr if she could suggest suitable music for it. She said she thought if I would talk to the pastor of my church, he could tell me of a better step \vito propsr music that had been worked out Ions before I was born. Either I do hot understand Mother, or she has forgotten the early training she gave me, and as I had told her how much trouble I was having trying lo find some good woman to take Sister find Junior to church, she ssid if I would wait until she came for them she would find the only woman in the community who she I considered the proper one tj| them. I :im so glad she has ed to help me even to that ; j and I do hope she will not j long in getting here for it' wftl be a relief to get that, i| mind. Copyrighted. If tile child is not permitted any I the habit. distractions, while watching itself suck its thumb, it will, in the majority of cases, promptly give up News Dealers "On Spoil KLAMATH, Ore. (UP) —I "news dealers have been pla I the ticklish position of behl guardian of public morals! trict Attorney Blackmer has!) their attention to the Oregoi law against the sale of in and Immoral magazines bi left it to them lo decide \vl| which and which isn't. To keep from dulling its II the giant aiiteathcr walks \vj toes curled inward. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Ho< 1 Annowicfinents The Courier News has been au -- '' 5=." er^ ^ <-* HEROE& ARE M&DE - MOT BORN. are displaced toward t'ne left; 'It the right Iruuib is sucked, the teeth are moved to'.vard the right. This serious possibility of malformation of the j,i\v should be a decided warning to parents to <io something early about thumb- sucking. If the habit is broken before the child is s years-old. the deformity may disiip'pear within a year or two. It, liD-.vover, the practice is continued. ui c deformity may become pcrmancn;. In an.cxtenr-lve studv. a prominent dcnlM, di.-.;-ovorod that 70 ol l"0 children had developed such habits as swckina the thnnibs. nn eers. tongues, or lin.v Thirty of the TO sucked fiieii- thumbs. With the exception of two children who be sun tlic habit dur- wlio sucked Ihoir i.uimbs had) ing their second year of life, nil! £t.irt«i it during i'hfi v nursing pt- riods. August 11: For rrnscraltnc Altorncy O. T. WARD DRUGS IVY 1'nr County .ludgr. . O. n. SEGRAVES VIRGIL GREENE 1'or Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. DlLbAHUNTY E. A. (EO) RICE For County Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Re-Electlon for 2nd Term For Countv Oarl Clerk MISS CAUEY woonmmN For rc-clcctlon for second term For Stale Senator LUCIEN E. GOLEM AN For County Representative IVY W. CRAWFORD Fnr Counly Assessor .-_-„.! R. L fBILLY) GAINES Twenty-one ol the 30 chl!-| Fcr Re-eicctlon to a 2nd Term UNCLE ' AMOS, LISTEKJ TO THE WHISTLE BUSTER, MM?E OUT OF A ' SLIPPER/ , WILLOW/ TW— IT SQUEAKS LIKE AM OLD HlM^E-^-SPUTr-—" t^AFF-F—IF MV KNIFE-iVA^ SHARP/I'D WHITTLE" OUT A T2EF1_|CA OF THE 6OLDEM- TOMED FLUTE 1 FASHIONED FROM A. WILLOW LIMB, WHE.KJ A LAP OF TWELVE .' SO MELODIOUSLV DID I .TRILL. THE IMSTRUMEMT THAT THE Blpt3S'WOULD GATHER'-ROUNP'-TO TAKH L4POM 1 AKJD " TH' BIG ("BELLOWS HAS SEES 1 BLOWING HIS OWM BUGLE EVER '/"/ i LET TH; MAJOR PUFF A SOUR? BLAST i OM IT, ALVIM -' HE'S TH BIG WIMI AROUMI: Hi J t-VCL-CJi , CELLAR. '</<3CV; r^> *-£t &• im '^ '\- ' /;' W WJ ou' \Att.t &Ua ZKiW/,.

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