The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1934 · Page 6
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January 19, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 19, 1934
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Page 6
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KAGE' SIX Grave Problem Looms When Emergency Employment Projects End. BV WH.I.IS THORNTON NKA Service Stall Correspondent WASHINGTON.— Two meeting •10 be held here soon will be vital factors In the crisis which the country will face nexl summer, when something like 4,000,000 men now at work on CWA projects awnke to find llic-lr Jobs evapo rated. On Jan. 24. heads and officers of the grout national mid Imerniulon- al unions which are the. backbone of tiic American Federation o[ La bor will meet here al A. F. of !„ headquarters with the .executive council On Feb. 15, heads of al] cede authorities under NIJA will meet w'.ih General Hugh Johnson. lluft- IToblrm Fared There is no omiclr.l connection between the two meetings. BUI their common purpose Is to get an answer to two questions: Can indus try give jobs to those millions who bo out ol work when the CWA Will They Rejoin Ranks of Unemployed JARK.) COURIER NEWS Where will their pnj York CWA workers. manic devotion. George rwmiicy, whose sentiments for Lady Hamilton have been the subject of conjectures, was an cc- murk, When Sir Joshuu Reynolds told him thut no siUsl should mar- iy, he niuinpllv; left his newly «•«! ft'. Hf saw Her but rarely ami K.:u:nc-il to her only when he was old iinj ill and no longer able to l«lm Ms "divine lady." slid baking powder. Putt egg inllk ?nd dry'Ingredient! In mixing bowl and bent with n rotary egg-blater for five minutes, Pour Into pre- l/arcd hot nips, making thc baiter I'""". !-'.< IncU deep hi each cup aim take in a very hot oven i-15i) threes F.) for is minutes Ue- iiuco heat to «0 degrees p. an( i bake U-n minutes. Turn olf UK hral mid finish l-,M nK j t v .||| ^FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 4934 jllic ronst in tuts mixture, tmiilng known as the PidtenTcanyorTnYe I . lo be sure cveiv lilt of the stir- burned over four small can™,,* .'Me Is tontcd. Put rniKt mm n M™,. « r » flo hi^ """» ?»urons. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN , l Serve, in a burdtr on p.Mlcr around the rojst of IIV .SiSTKK MAKV N'KA Sri-vlic Sliill H'lilir Itn.ist beef in ;i; seem hiiin- (i.i.Tii and prosaic but if yuii MHT it with IndlUiliial Yorkshire ]ii,i!din;;a of UclltiUi- rrisjmess ann :.i!|ytmiif{ bruwnivs.s, you have .•'•nutliiinj i-lse again .sure to i-x- i'il'- the palate of both fuimly answer «cu. HuRli S. Johnson, who ' Itopts that imluMry ran ali- «)rb the millions wliu will lie , Jobless when CWA worfc reuses. dwindles aJid the piaii ,115 not yet for all of them? Public Works provided work If not, what can be done to make ; certain that industry provides at thot, time the absolute maximum of Jobs that it can provide without breaking'its back? A single unified answtr will he presented to both meeting: bnorter -working hours with as little reduction in individual pay . « proves possible. . 'IV.c A. P. of L. campaign for the •30-hour week goes back several •years.-John. P. Prcyi secrelnry .' . treasurer of thc Metal Trades d'• pariment and one of labor's best statstlcians and economists puts the problem plainly. Wants Shorter Week "My studies have convinced me 'hat with the 40-hour week provided in most codes betwesn 8 and U million men still would b= out Of work even if production got back to peak levels," he says. "We have a permanent unemployment problem of that size so kng as we have tne 40-hour week, mere is only one nnswer-a shorter work week . a tt '- 1v " is unfortunate that tne textile code was first to be adopted. Codes were to be designed to snort.cn hours to tne point where each industry would be able lo lake up most of the slack In Its own normal employment. to definite Improvement In volume of business. Naturally there would be no gain in arbitrarily saddling on any industry a burden of Increasw: wagrs and shorter hours which it cou!0 not bear. The point is that Johnson has conceded that if and when any industry proves able to bear Ihpin such changes must be made. Look Fur Aliead The NRA conference in February is regarded in Washington another proof ol thc long-range planning aspect of NliA which gradually is replacing its "emergency employment" phase, in this case it looks forward now to thc condition thut; will exist in the early part of nexl summer, when It is known that, the government will be turning loose B rcat numbers of temporary CWA employes. And It tries to make sure that plans ,nrc prepared in advance for industry lo hire Just as many of (hose psople as Is physically possible. T,:e labor meeting on Jan. 24 .also Is highly important because one of its announced jiurjwses is lo consider "organizing the unorganized, and particularly those employed in mass production industries." Clash Over Organizing fleports here from nil over the country show that llicre has been n great denl,of friction in organizing workers In such' industries. The "vested interest" claimed by the- old-line craft International unions, which stiil arc the foundation and controlling factor in the A. P.-of L.. in t:ie right | 0 organize workers of their craft In wlmt- e,ver shop they may be found, have George Romney's "Divine 4n> l « hours would do this. But once tha was adopted, all the later codes came along and insisted on about he same number of hours a «cek h °" ghin n«rt>- all other imlus- ri Uke Demands to Be Pressed Since this labor meeting c omes g comes ahead of tne NliA cede author- ItJ meeting, there seems doubt th^t the A. F. of L. will this opportunity , o prc55 once , "" mcre strongly than ever, adKxracy its , a shorter work wee): er wor wee): Recognition by General Johnsfn of I3bor ' s onl >' 5 <>*• d by the codes will get the loed employed back atdd un re- of a triumph but February, he wil, urgc c not only a shorter woTk we k "iihcr wage minimums Must Keep Wages Up T* rCdUCtb " o' hours the program a mere matter * at the same t buying power untouched reduced. nllKely, of course, 1 NRA conference ivlll lay LADY HAMILTON AS A BACCHANTE Blacksmith's Daughter Won Love of Hero of Trafalgar J'l'rsUnit Willliini <; m -n nr-lln- •A. K or L., -nh u W ilt spin tin- nioivmciil lo ••orcnniw tin- 1111- ulganl/fil" In tunax luoiluctliMi ' Industries. clashed again and again with "vertical' or industrial unions which have organized all workers In n single shop, regarrfless of crnft. Tlierc arc known cases where the international organizations acti By AMCF. ItOHE Written for NEA Srrvice Ln<ly Hamilton was born in a l:ut and died in n garret. She began and ended m poverty but in completing the circle slu left her mnrk upon the history, the art, the lomancc of thc world. She was born Emma Lyon. dntigh- ler ol a blacksmith, and started her J London career ns a servant. | She died Lady Hamilton and ended her London. career as the great love of a mighty hero. .She was driven from her low pcsllion by a censorious Mrs. Linley Sle ven from her h, g h position by a censorious Mrs. Orun^^^ h " ' ..... U!C °<\ n Zn,H,i was one of n-i - -ii companion of royalty; inspiration and model for artists;' entertainer for society; patriotic in- trigante for warriors. It Is as Lori Nelson's love that she wrote her name in history. She was tile iJol and thc Iriyll of his love. That legal barriers prevented their mar. - —D -....u.i., .itviu.i- 'tage was [lie defeat of his career charie'rs tolS tio^tc^ IS ^Ice ° f ^ '^ °' "'' ln !y included members whose type' When the victorious hero of Tra- "M'U's them in the jnrisdlc-i'algar was dying, shot down on hK I tne inffirnntinnol ' m,-,-. _i,<« u- ...i_j. ..i^. , lion lion t . tne international. Rival Slay Rise - PC " S l ]roblem . «'l"ch is! , own ship, he crlsd: "Take care of my poor Lady Hamilton!" in, d v . ware: "I leave ' Lady br-m . «'"c is g wors ware: "I leave Lady being ( brought to n head by threats.; Hamilton nnd my daughter to mv Kanto- u°i-. rf r M lndUstry ' to <»•- 1 country. Thank God, I have done antze w i, a t would amount to a I ">y duty." L- 71"?" ° f such " vcr »cal"i But his country did not accept ion., entirely outside the A. F. of ! them and Lady Hamilton beloved n C ° me '" f ° r heavy d'scus- 1 T England's great hjro died for' kcv tn ,1, « 'edition ac • COUe " '" Ca1nls ^ len 5'oars "' nationals hinder organization. f ,?' a '' lo -' a " (1 fflttem.ni made later Ixnwcen ' hc , lll! "- ! "'e unions themselves as ,„ j llr Ls- which a,, lh e internaTiona, with members in the tn- Study Child Labor study and discuss cllccl of NRA to date, and advocate ^ Program of state labor laws, stressing passage of thc child labor Prom 1924 to 1832 only six slates ratified this amendment But since 1932, 14 Yet she had done her bit for England. In nan, w ),en Sir William Hamilton was ambassador at thc court o» Naples. t;-.e lovely Emma was lhc intimate friend of Wucfn Caroline. In spite of nn agreement with Prance not t» provision ships from that port, "seine- one" gained thc King's consent far Admiral Nelson to provision his entire licet! After lhc battle a'. tin- Nile Nel.=on relurnsd to Naple'; where the charming Lady Hiiniil- ton nursed him back lo "h:a!i-i. Thc primrose path which le:l Em- William of view. Admirers of bcauly distress, among them. George c;- ville were eager lo l:eljj tu-r When Oreville, nephew am ( pectant heir of Sir William ii ; ilton, tired of the beautiful E !lltl he packed her off to Naples to r liven his elderly relative's liw otate. She succeeded belter t!i Sir ti:c nephew desired, married her! It was Oreville who first int-o- ditccd Emma Lyon to Ho:nn"y Th-artist found in her infinite insp^a. tion. He portrayed her ccnceivabb subject from a iho-n crowned Magdalen to a Baechanic He called her "the divine lailv" and re .wlnted her more than on« hundred times. « * . Whether her love for past Tin-, was the result or inp cauw ol 'i; 0 r succca as .111 artist's inspiration she was an addict. It became ou'le Hie \-ogue to see her "nostii-»,- «'r:lcli she called tableaux vivi'nts She was a sort of Uel&ule f-- c ' runner. But. alas, she kept ii"',,,, wen after the Howln» «h!T 1n Penes accentuated tumps not h,, P , Many a more bcautlfi-l .. — ...«.!. uvamni.i VV^Iti K\ has missed the immortalitv I'-', Lady Hamilton's Romney anl"\-.l '°n_Arl and Love-lme ?,",« w ier an Imperls-ablc memorial Hor long eyes, with their great dark pupils, her long lashes r-Jr,,, burn hair, her delicately •^nr^sjrsjg. AtoTuyr >- as-aa-^W ealety, Inspired artistic aixl ro . I Ucl. : An i.'iisy wny to handle the eus- ; i-.Td cups in (he oven and for i.i'MiiiB Is to put the cups In f, ...i-.i 1 fliatlow pan ; llarfcecueU Beef i A ddiciuiis way lo crjok the top ;". the round Ls to mfininur- It jtr.or(.".i e hly in a he: barbecue sauce n't; then baste it frequently dtir- '« t!ie roasting with this same :..ru.'. i he linishcil roast is ten- «.er :,nd navortome with a distinctive savorliiBis that whets the ap- l.tile. lleie | ;; th , Krjl , e f0j . ( .•::uc-'. The ((uantitios ulvtn are oMm'-u f< " nV ° ' U SeVC " 1MU1U|S One-iialf cup butter, 2 tabie- ,,„, • .Put roast Into n Many fire fighters were W™--.ri |Ut oven for 2<Anl,mles, then re-: and killed. Immediately af^rttie [di.cc heat and b-j.te with sauce.: fire forest service workers sJ* •."..It- every 15 minutes for thc'.oboiu 4.000 acres of (he area with n , m 1 ",' "i' 1 , f "' !5h tl><?'"-o»5llnK I mustard lo establish a prelect e Ii .1 modcralely no: oven, basting cover for the watershed th! rn 01 ce 01 ' i»'«- Port said, dm the crop ^ not germinate in time to atfoi.i mo- tectton from the Dee. 30-31 f| 3c j Exhitil Wales' Toy's LONDON (OP)-A silver rattle on which the I'rincc of Wales "em his first teeth, mid a musical box which as a child he strenuously wound will shoitly be on vle-i here In an exhibition of "Children Through UK? Ages." .nu, the roast be., LUNcr.EO.N •— Creamed calves' wains wi:h rice, nvsln bread, eab- '-igc and green 'pcoiK-r salad, orange doughnuts, milk, tea DINNER - Hjiowied beef, .'calloiwd potatoes, buttered greeii leans, tray uf ho;ne-mude p,cr:les with carrot strn-.-s and wlery l:eaits, ajiiile pi? v.'ith 'clii-e'v LIUSI, m iifc. coffee. California Floods Were Caused by Brush Fire WASHINGTON (UP)—The recent.. Southern California storm and flood which took heavy toll in life and properly was caused primarily by a brush lire on 5,001) acres Of Los Angeles v/atcrshed, accord- lug to reiwrts of Forest Service field representatives. On ThankfBiving Day a b!aze Hitch-Hiked fur Aiinioi y •'El, PASO. Tex. lUPJ—In order io file an iipplicaiion for $75 \-*r month alimony r.Kaiisn M. n. Toms, .Mrs. Bla.jc'-.e Toms, ol Santa Barbara, Cfii., hitch-hiked ill the way to El Paso, she testified at a hearing here. G. G. Caudill 106 N. Broadway • Phone 737 BUDWEISER \/ V '•x?* <^£l ^.i'fe^f^sfi r, i f m/^ ;;;' ;;.„? x /; ^r?^* f J "<f< /-;, $~, :;' " ; . ^^ ^JMW^B-rci' •"'• * ' i _ 5 * ="', "i P4^:-'5/''CV:» : j $• V'-' V !'*' ^ ff w^:^-!- XK^' "^ Wok.-, '•-'/ , '\^<--''^ , t « <•:,>'-, l 'i\ i*'-i =>,•?• ^ V f, t . xm "In Reply to Your Classified ?°!! r _ Iil ,£n 0r tl j rce , Iill « or two i,, the Con i ~i»*i Ad fi .ids n T ms a niomor, m finds .. ncn itnragc, Johnny finds his terrier. Sfr,,, V i :intS -- CVCr - vll:ly wa » ls . want* urgent and-' fhV5in " v ?'? c - !ini1 nn allswc '- in lhc Courier NCOT ^ COURIER NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS

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