The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 9, 1936 · 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, May 9, 1936
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SATURDAY, MAY 9, 193G RIATHEVILLE, (AKK.) COURIER NEWS It Is Borah Against llicj Field in Republican Balloting Tuesday BV RALPH TKATSOHTH L'nilrd Press Slaff Correspondent COLUMBUS, O. (UP) - The Ohio primary Tuesday will climax n bitter struggle between Republican regulars and liberals for' ilia Buckeye slate's 52 delegate-votes to the party's national convention :u Cleveland in June. Republican regulars will contest the liberal leadership of Sen. William E. Borah for delegates. Theoretically, at least, all polenlia Republican presidential candidate 1 will lie aligned against Borah. Although the Ohio Repiibhcar organization is committed to (he favorite son presidential candidacy of Robert A. Taft of Cincinnati son of the late President William Howard Taft, Its delegates In reality will be unlnstructed A Her the first few ballots at the Cleveland convention, they will he at liberty ( o support any candidate they choo.se. liorah Knlers slale A complete organization slale of candidates for ihe eight dcle- gales-at-large and 44 district delegates — two from each district- lias been filed. The Borah forces have filed almost a complete slate President Roosevelt, who received a 75,000 majority over Herbert Hoover in Ohio in the IBS'" election, is assured of solid support of the slate's delegation The Roosevelt slate of four dclcgates- al-Iarge with one vote each, eight delegates-at-large with one-half ! vole each, nnd 44 dislrlct delegates will not he opposed. The New Deal, however, faces a somewhat feeble test of strength In the Ohio primary. Col. Henry Jireckinralge, representing an Anti-New Deal faction, has en- lered Ihe Presidential preference race against Mr. Roosevelt, i Col. Breckinridge, assistant scc- ]',';! ai 'J' °< war under President Wilson and close friend of 'Col Charles A. Lindbergh, has made no attempt Co muster strength in Ohio. His candidacy is seen merely as a means of giving those' opposed to Rooseveltlan policies an opportunity to express themselves Primary Vole Not Binding The preference vote is nothing more thnn a popularity contest in Ohio. It has no bearing on selec- i lion of convention delegates fBqrali;; given; the support. of» n snja.ll, bi| \l vpowprful . group; 'qfc fjjj| o Republic's; : -r\Rs' campaigned^V'nc- tiyHy <; h[ •; the . -state, Despite .the backing he will receive from the Jiber.nl faction, observers predicted lie cannot win have more of district dele- thnn a scatlerin Bales. Those supporting the canclidacv of Gov. Air M. Landon have been I most netive in the campaign Lan- Idon declined to enter his name I preferring to seek backing amon- I umnstructed delegates. ' I Ed D. Schorr, Ohio Republican I chairman, has made it plain that I the state organization is deflnilc- C!>ndidate e * cenl "Republicans who favor nomi- • natlon of Ohio's favorite sons or • who favor nomination of any one • of the widely mentioned Prcsiden- Itial possibilities.from outside Ohio • whether it be Cm.'Alt M. Lnn-' • don. Frank Knox, Sen. Arthur H. • Vandenberg, Herbert Hoover or • Sen. Lester J. Dickinson or any • other person excepting Senator • Borah, ought to support and vote • for all favorite son candidates for [delegates," Schorr said. Governorship Chief Issue The most important Issue in the • primary to Oliioans is the gover- Inorship. I There is a decided split in the •state's Democratic ranks. Tile fac- Ition backing the candidacy of •Rep. Stephen M. Young of Cleve|land for the gubernatorial nomi- thc L. •nation seeks to repudiate •leadership of Gov. Martin •Davey, a. candidate for re-electio. I Young chose the controversial I'alcs lax as an issue and has rtc- •'lared for its repeal, or at least •the tax on food, clothing and medicine. He has pledged to "end •jraft and favoritism in the liquor Iind highway departments" (Dealer. Won, particularly with Hariy'Hop- Itnis. federal nelicf administrator. „.„ lu ...^ „, „,,„ wlly , ;l , I "*i niw , lcnns lls vo massed -almost apply pigments lo his face. • >olldly behind the candidacy of - . ••"*""»" General John W. Bricker lor (he nomination for governor ffc Is unopposed. 1 Ohio also will nominate candl- Ilatc-s for congress in the various • districts and for two congrcss- Imen-at-large. Eleven Republicans HugeNsmgatipri Lock of $26,700,000 TVA Picl^idTD Protected from. Tennessee river waters by the coflcitlnm snown at left, Pickwick Dam's slnulc lift niivl»nil,m i, n i n , „ , on United States Inland rivers,'Is shown rising above, revealing progress on the S'JCVtu 0 ' n o c n u ' • the iM-rool. mile a,u; n half long dam Is completed, within the next year or „ , ", , n a I ^ , hbl a ^ ," T'T' i for 358 »,1I M from Pad.cah, Ky., U> Guntc,,sville, Ala., and ships will be lifted a'hel-h „ 0 ee to Ills ' T " ' "'" U ' J..ncture of the MtaleMupl. Tennessee and Alabama stale II,J, and Ihe famed SI U lu kXld hc Ph^Ick »„ 'n *"", '""'"' " g,,at earlhen seellons. abutllng Ihe banks, and a c.nlra, .eonerel, seeticn. ^ feet ,™" T '„ I , fl , , ItT^A uT», .Ir^ for navigation, Hood control, and power production, the Pick ulck Dam will back up a lake 61 m.tes la,, o Muse SI o-1 Ah Austrians Do Chinese in American Tile'language• is American, : the nclors aie Amtmn the pnrU, ...^ Chuicsc—a combination hard to imagine''in any other location ' than Hollywood. For to a transplanttd Oriental' plot outside the movie cily liave come Luise Rainer, left, and Paul Muni, both Austrian); by birth, to play the parts of O-Lan and Wang Lung, in the .film version of Pearl Buck's "prize novel of China, "The Good Earth " .*'*... .;,- ' . , , "Good Earth" of Cliina Is Reproduced In California By PAUL HARRISON NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD.— We went by American inolor car to the scene of the, filming of "The Good ' Earth.' 1 It was many furlongs . from the city called Los Angeles. but after an hour we were passing along the narrow little road thru t'he verdant hills to the village. Tiic village was a cluster of earthen houses, with matting and Ihnlcli as you will find in China, nnd with a grain mill to be tinned by a water buffalo, and with a great wheel Where tired men lifted water for irrigation. All about were the fields, the hills terraced so that every bit of the land was used, and the land plant the sound of a thousand.devils ns they buffeted the standing grain the fury of nn approaching storm Native Helpers Wang Lung Muni stood before the camera and cut quickly nt the wheat, straightening now nnd then to look with fear in his eyes at the gathering clouds. In the background could be seen many farmers in other fields, nnd their wom- and nnd children, all working. Some men drove water buffalo to tile carls which had been brought from their home country. Moy Wing worked there. He is a venerable man with a face like cd in wheat and cabbages and rice and other produce. There were jlanted, in all, 500 acres, and they — ° j"* ki were planted by a man named Yee' nd of tnc and counts liis age On, who in his great age remembers how the,fields were .tilled in China. ' The men and Ihelr women and .heir children had gone to work In the fields, for the director, a'man- darin known as Sidney Franklin, had decreed a harvest that day. D-.-.-J u^p.ki uuiriiw>. Paul Muni was at home, thou°^i. Governor Davcy has supported it his earthen-house. His Chinese he sales tax "until a better means name Is Wang Liing. >: raising badly needed revenues Two hours each morning arc re- is imiiui quired by him to dress for the ig has been an ardent New fields, even in iiis ro]M shoes and n »'">y lias had several his loose blue garment, and with national administra- his queue knotted at the back of rk. >uiih TT,,,,, «„.. , l|s head Thcre ar( , mcn who 1)elp him lo dress in this way, and who parchmc . _ _ 87, and was the first of his race were' *° !> PP eil r before the machines for making'pictures. 'And. William lav, uncse Benefit As True (o His Dulles We shook hands in the Occiden- lal manner. I said, "We hope that your harvest is good, and that tlic people of your honorable house are " 1 Wang Lunj, the son harvest Is In health. good, and we have no sickness. My joor hut is yours, but In It there Is not even a leaf of tea for your rusmcn-at-large nomlnatlons. VIM™'^' ^ m lo Safcty " '""• ""••" a '«' <" F1NDLAY, o. (UP) -Careless refreshment, nor even a highball ind reckless driving has decreas- But I must go now and cut five xl, Police Chief Leo Larkins be- sheaves of wheat for the cameras Inndtv t^t 1<! "fP 0 " 1 "* >«> 'because the director has said thai |Mndlay business and professional I the rains are-near and that we must hurry with t'ne grain." So saying, he began to walk up tlic hill where men were waiting with the machines for making pictures. There were machines also for making wind, and these had ... as "vigilantes, to bolster the |Under-staffed police force." A half million fullmoons would be required to equal the light of .he sun. sociation in'San Francisco, a rich man who enjoys acting. And Chester Can, leader of t'ne Young China movement. And Mrs. T. Wong, feminist and political leader of the Chinatown to 111 leader of the Chinatown to the Clecteii i» 1925 at north. And Chung Hwa, who docs !™*imately $125,000. . , not know his age, and knows no English eit'ner. Speaking of act- Ing, Chung Hwa said with enthusiasm; "&!•%:! &':!«•! (>!?&;"< * * * Sacrifice to Sen-Ice iMise Rniner was there, loo, she who is O-Lan, the first wife of Wang Lung Muni. A slight thing, and pretty In spile of tlie way her face is made to look, and looking unlike the description of O-Lan that is written in the book of Pear! Buck. But she Is a good woman of proper decorum, and keeps her eyes cast down, attending well the wishes of her lord, and working from dawn In the fields. I said lo O-Lan Rainer, in sympathy: "There docs not seem lo ba much for your pleasure here, and S'ou will be many weeks in this place.!' She said: "i5c Chinese wife does not think about pteasalrc. Zis is somcslng like I have not done before, but If cet is a good pcecture I will be happy. I have learned already some Chinese words, and how to be veree polite. "Now eet I? lunch time and you must conic and cat wi?. us, If you can .bear our common fare, which maybe is only fried chicken and Ice cream." Slale School- Man Praises Work at Negro School Hero Austria's 'Baby 1 Tanks'Baptized' Members of the board of cducn- , lion anil their wives, two reprc-1 scntatives of the stale department I of education, and a number of, others who have assisted tlic school In various ways were guests I last night at a dinner prepared, and served by the home economics class of the local negro high school in Hie school's rccenty completed home economics and imiiiua] training building. The boys and girls glee club of the school and the high school boys trio cnlerlalncd with n number of selections. Dr. Nolen c. Irby, who is in charge of negro education In Arkansas, and Crawford Greene, former superintendent of Ulythcvllle .schools', were the guests from the stale department of education. Both praised the progress of. the local negro school, which Dr. Irby said now ranks in quality ol work with any In Hie stale. A, A,, Arnold, principal ol tile scliobl, and Annie Hill, home economics teacher, expressed appreciation for the support which the school district and the community have given the negro • whool. Besides the visitors from Little Hock tlic guests Included -Mayor and Mrs. Cecil Shane, Mr. .and Mrs. C. A. Cunningham, -Mr.' and Mrs. O. Shonyo, Mr. and ' Mrs. Harry W. Haiucs, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Buck, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Cherry, Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Sims, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Babcock, Supl. and Mrs. W. D. McClurkin, and Miss Winnie Virgil Turner. Paragould Church Debt Paid, Services Resumed PARAGOULD, Ark.—Keys to the First Methodist church, closed for seven months because of pending litigation, were given to the Rev. G. W. Pyles Thursday morning by Receiver Maurice Callicy after nearly 400 members contributed 530,038.20 to settle bonded indebtedness and costs. As a result of the payment, litigation now pending In the Greene County chancery court will likely to dismissed. Attorney Jeff Brat- Ion, representing the bondholders, •iiFtructed Unit the keys be given the pastor. A. K. TlgrcU. Mem>his, trustee for ihe bondholders, is preparing a deed for the property. Tlie Rev. Pyles has announced bat services will be conducted In he building Sunday, the first time n seven months. The building was erected In 1925 at a cost of n Sifinificanl of growing .Austrian tension, created by displays^of German military strength.on-the] border and Ihe shadow of a Nnxi "putsch." arc maneuvers such as this, in which three of Austria's new baby tanks ford Ihe Lcillia river near Vienna. A unit of Ihcsc tiny tanks is .touring tlie country as parrot troop movements.. PAGE THREE (Conllmiwl' From Pay.o On'o) furent niUlons, The inioeirs nl. It'iidnnls did n maypole danni. At seven o'clock tin- crowd heard n number o[ negro tptiiin. uls f.tmg by a group o[ ,»|)piwl- miilel.v 30 negroes from Hip Wilson plantations, I'iiKcanl is Climax The pageant liVW In (he f^liool aiKlllorlum nt 8:10 following MIM l.awson's address WHS the climax of Iho festival, It depleted ihe vuriohs periods In the liMovy of li« .slnlo mill was directed by V. K. Holers and MKs Mary Sy- ndSi Students clad In c«slimio.< of Iho different periods played lie iiiles, Kollowlng Is Ihu pugoant IHM- I'niii! Early Discoveries and Si'l- tlement.s; Marlon Knsloy, T. j. Avi'ii. Whitler Orr, Junior Dnunb- urtv and biles Johnson. Bonn. "Old Man Illvor, Claude l.yneh. Original Inliabllalnntti: Clrei'll, Jerry Cullom, Sam and Holierl Wiirrlnulon, Wood row Htof- Ic. Henderson While, Jerry Shelby, I'ele Joyner, Kanu'si Sears. Don Wyrick, Hivln Coats, Keii- ndli Streetcr and llowell lllgglu- liotham.. ; Arkansas Achieves Statehood: with uliaries Culloin as liio nmt slalo soveviior ami Dan Lyncn, N .li. Kills, Oi-lln Cross mid IMliky Trunimel n.s teiTllorlal Eovernors. Eiirly Life In Arkansas: Wllllain Daugherty, Jlmmle Grain, Willis Jerome, Julian Strcctcr, I, A. Sims, Junior Douglas. In the second scene of this episode Iho Virginia Keel was danced by high -chuol boys anil girls led by Miss Louise Phillips mul I'. 'K. Mcliho. Sludcnl.s from (lie negro school depleted negro life In Arkansas In the Ihlrd scene, Arkansas, Laud of Opi>oiiimlty: Lavatla lioyce, John Knochs, Evelyn C, Murphy and the first Hhd second grade glris participated In the nrsl scene, in the second Churches (o Mark Crnlcimhi! Liri'LE ROCK, Ark. (UP) — State churches of all denominations will observe Arkansas' 10011 anniversary of Its admission to the Union on Sunday, June H «ith special services. Until fne antlers or a deer reach maturity, they are soft, spon"y warm, nnd full o f blood. When they rcnch full growth, circulation ceases ^anel the antlers become hard. The velvety covering then t'ne deer becomes the One Baby Sure of Big Future by Sfim That's net ii toy elcplinnt at the tat of the lowcihij pachyderm whose wrlnk'led Hunks 'nil most of HID picture—Hint's n'mmn's pride nucl Joy iii:<l Iw delight of the visitors at the •licrhu mo, lor baby WoptMiil.s are rarei critters In man tluiu Brown onus. .The baby will ' liiso Ma dark complexion ns It grows' older. .scene "Apple] Blossom Tlmn" Betty Ferguson, '. Olpl la •Ashinore, l.ols Jean Qreor: MH\ Junior Douglii.s itarllcllialcd. ; Scene, llirce .showed H group of mountain climbers and ! the glee club sang "Trees;" The Iliml scene. "Arkansas, a rosoiiree- , till commonwealth of the Amcrl- 'can nnllon." showed "Qucon l.c- | vuda" as the spirit of. Arkansas, I Mnblo Sims as Onlumnlii, and the riuccn'H nltendanU, j Tin' audience joined In the sinning of "Arkansas," the slato song, to close llio pageant. Throughout Hie day more than l.UOO visitors.viewed the following 'special exhibits In ,lhc . school building, .prepared by stndciitii, showing the development of Arkansas; Early'. Arkansas Homes, first Hindu; Travel In Arkansas, second grade; Henlth Resorts and I'lay- groiiml.1, third grade; Indians of Arkansas, fourth grade; Seven Wonders, fifth grade-; Cdmmnnlca- llon In Aikansnsi, slxlh grade; Who's Who In Arkansas, Mrs. Ucall; F|ii({ ii i id Apple nlossom, Miss Cooloy; Power ^ln Arkansas', Mr. Mcllac; Comparison Old and New Kitchens and Stnle Capitols. Louise I'lillllps; .Modern Farms, Agriculture Room; Education til Wilson, Gymimslmn; Aikansas Llternlure, .English room; Clov- cinmenl In Aikansas, Mr. lllrd. Little River District Hearing Is Continued CAPE GIRARDEAU , Mo - A hearing on an application of the iLiltlc River drainage district for reorganization under the amended bankruptcy act and for refinancing of outstanding Indebtedness through an RFC loan was continued Friday by United Sates District Judge Charles B. Davis. Points of law raised in objections filed by the holders of a small percentage of the oiilstaud- ng bonds were expected to be ,«t- 11,,, * Texas C!lsc now before the United Slates supreme court, attorneys said. Judge Davis took under subnils- j owner of a . polished pair of 'wea- |. . . KEROSENE i*y f* IN J5AHRBL LOTS GAS 8c Jfe MARTIN OIL CO. Slcclc, i\Io. 2't Hour Service 5mil!lr filed by M , on e New Madrid county Drainage District No. 25. No objection to the proposed reorganization and adjustment of indebtedness was rals- uhiM "T learl "B, a- the close of which Judge Davis said he was disposed to approve the application. His ruling will be handed down later. Soviet Russia now h« more ^, , lhan men studying In Us medical schools. KITE P KICKS Every day on Food. Flour Heats, Groceries, Fresh Fruits and Produce, Fancy nnd Staple, any quantity. ' ' f'or convenience we offer "Pro- lit Sharing Protective Credit" Come in or Phone RITE PRICE GROCERY Credentials Only the rashest of mortals.will risk the unknown. A tumble over Niagara in a barrel, for instance, or a stratosphere flight. Few of us are willing to rush in where angels fear to tread. We seek precedent for our every move—in the food we eat, in tlie clothes we wear, in the places we go. The adverisements in this paper are the signed credentials of firms Which seek your business. They are not letters of introduction, but pledges of faith. You may accept them because they mean that a lot of people have bought before you—and have been satisfied. Before you run downtown, run down the list of things offered every day in the advertisements. See what interests you . . . what meets your needs without burdening your budget. Check and choose before you get out the car or signal a bus. Combing the advertising pages in advance is a labor-saving, leather-saving device. In short, the people who regularly read the advertisements are getting the most for their money. And that's good business, any way you look at it t

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