The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 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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Saturday, May 23, 1936
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-.. PAGE FOUfc : THE ELYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS I THE COURIER NEWS CO'., PUBUBIOMB 1 O. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas city, Memphis PuMUhcd Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second class matter at the post office at Blythoville, Arkansas, under net ot Congress, October 9. 1917. Served DV Wo Unlwo Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of BlylhcviUe, 16c per week, or $0.50 per.year, In advance. By nmll, within u radius of 50 miles, J3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 15c for llireo months; by mali In postal zones two to six, inclusive, 50.50 per year; in zones seven nnd eight, |10,00 per year, payable In advance. Solving the Problem "Why .shouldn't we keep Die.wheels of coltbn nil machinery luniiiitf the year round instead of in Die coUon soiison only?'' imiuirod :\ speaker at the collonseeil oil convention at Memphis yesterday, Tic supplied his own 1 sinswer. Tliu soyhciin, he .said, is tlic .solution of the problem. It may well be the solution of Die cotton farmer's problem as well as Die oil miller's. It looks as if 12,000,000 to 13,000,000 bales per year is all the lint vot- ton for .which American growers will bo ablo to Iind a profitable market for some .yours to come. That means Unit 30,000,000 to 35,000,000 acres is all [lie land that can profitably be devoted to cotton. The cotton farmer must Iind some other source of cash income for from 10,000,000 to 20,000,000 acres of land Dint would go into colUm if it could be employed profitably that wny. Wliilc the demand for American cot- to)i appears to be static there is a steadily expanding market for seed products..,. Soybeans, in particular, are susceptible to a great variety of uses, some of which are the same as those of cottonseed white others are entirely new and additional. Peanut oil, also, is coming into increasing use, and in the large peanut producing sections many cotton oil mills are also crushing peanuts. Additional employment for colkin oil mill machinery and labor .iiiidj for fai nr Itr'rid''jimt farm labor means in- creased.prosperity for the South. The cottonseed industry and the cotton producing industry may well co-operate in a practical solution of the problem which the limited demand for cotton has created for both of them. Who..Pays the Tariff BUI? 'I lie president, acting on protests of American cotton manufacturers, southern a; well as northern, has invoked provisions of the flexible tariff act to curb imports of Japanese cotton goods. He 'based his decision on a report of the tariff commission to (lie effect tl'al Japanese cotton ' workers are chiefly girls under 18 who receive from 23 to 25 cents pqr day. It seems altogether reasonable and proper, to protect American manufacturers and their 'employes against a .25-conts-a-day wage scale. Ijut as was pointed out by the Arkansas Gazette BLYTHEVILLE. (AHK,)' COURIER NEWS OUTOUI1WAY in iin editorial this morning there lire two sides to (he picture. For a iujniljer of yenrs Japan lias been the American ' cotton grower's best forojgn customer. When wo shut .Japanese cotton goods out of this country we reduce Japan's ability to buy American cotton. For if she cannot sell her goods to us where is she (o tret the American dollars with which to buy American cotton? If we lose the Japanese market or a large part of it the price of cotton will fall. And if we shut out Japanese competition the price of-cotton goods in America will rise. The Amcridm cotloii producer and the American cotton consumer thus will pay for the tariff protection given the American cotton manufacturer. 7'/)(?#; Is No ItmijM The inside stories of Alvin Karpis, C'miiplicll, Mohan, and Itofoiiison, as now revculed, are notable for this fact—that these public enemies could buy everything but happiness. Karpis, for example, rentcil the finest apartments, lie had choice rugs and expensive furniture, and ordered hothouse flowers daily for his living mom. Good food and entertainment ware at his command. Hut there was one thing l, c co ,,i<i ))CVO i, acquire— escape from himsolf. Kverywhcre he turned he faced the demon of fear. Jt win laughing at him, taunting him, reminding him of the hot seat in the 'dentil house, telling him tliat ever.y footstep outside the door was Uio law catching up with him. And, of course, the law did catch up with him. For Karpis was the biggest fool in th'c world—a fool who thought he could lick the game and then forget about it. Politicians are nil scum in my Thai was not (rue of Lincoln and men of llioso dnys and of his cullljrc. But politicians liavo degenerated. —J. Edgar Hoover, director, Federal OiTcan of Investigation. i " * •* *'•'" ' ' ] rion't know Jinythini; about politics. Neither does nnybody else. —General Hugh S. Johnson. » t * Da a Veteran of Future Wars If you can't do anything clso to stem mass agitnllon. Let youth stick to ils sense of humor—it's its keenest weapon. —Rev. Robert R. Wicks, dean of Princeton University Seminary. •t t t American art reflects Ihc cockiness fell, by the country for .having overcome the depression. —Homer Knint Qniidcns, 'lino nrU department, Carnegie Instilutc, Pittsburgh. * » * There is just as much reason why schools, should train boys to be efficient, plumbers or uricklnyers ns to oiler theni courses ill medicine, Inw or the other professions. —John \V. Studc- baker,'United Stntes education commissioner. * « * Indin loves me. India trusts mo. Indin needs me. I feel, Ihereforc, Hint my life mission Is not yet ended. I still hope to see India free from the domination of tlic' foreigner. —Mn- hatn-.a Gnndhl. » « * } Whom the gods would destroy they let the Liberty League support. —QiHord Pluchot, foiruer governor of Pennsylvania. By WO KNOCK AGAINST TH' 5MOP, BUT I HOPE I WOM'T HAVt TO • COME BACK, r 6UE55 THEY ACE \ WNDA GLAD Tt> Grr > RID OF THEM BIRDS WHO WAVE A CAREER AHEAD OF THEM~ A GUV WHO WAMTS TD GIT OUT OP A 5HOI? A1MT MUCH GOOD IN IT-WITH HIS DREAMS OF, THE FUTURE./I WELL,THEE.'S MO USE OF 'EM BQM' GLAD TO 6ET RID OP THEM WMD- BECAUSE,roi2. EVERY OME WHO GOES OUT WITH A FUTURE,THERE* ONE COMES ISJ WHO'S HAD A FUTURE-AMD 15 JUST A-D USELESS WITH D25A,V\ OF THE PAST SIDE GLANCES By George Clark ^^^1 fmm ' ' " ''' 1 s '*m??^i$mrz '",! -S/' --^^SJ«* "Well, which are wb.goiiuv lo lake—all tliis stuff imtking, or my shoes'.'" SATURDAY, MAY 23, 19$ OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major lloopl HEX MOOF>f IT WAS A VOYAGE 7H WHEW Pit? '& 'ROUND THE HORM, OM THE YOU FALL JL TEN-MASTER/PE66V STONE''/ ; HEIR TO ^ * WITH HALF THE CREWABUWK ' TH'GOLD- 1 WITH SCURVV, A HURRICANE "BRAIDED A "BLEW US 3OO MILES INTO THE kwowA ^ ANTARCTIC X AMD WE LOST OUR « I SKIPPER / I TOOK COMMAND AND, *AFTER THREEDAVS AT THE HELM, MY ARMS PARAi-YZEP WITH COLD, I BROU6HT HER THROLjaH BV STEERIMC5 WITH My FEET' '' "~r c TIME HE EVER FELT ANY THING LIRE A DECK UNPER HIM, WAS WHEW HE SAT ON AM EXTRA HANPOF ACES IN „ A POKER "\ GAME"/ .,, -^ warm enough, n drop or tv.'O should be tested on HID inside of the mother's wrist. This part of Ihe skin is very sensitive nncl tlie inotlicj- may tell In this manner |v.-hclhcr the milk is warm enough, be enlarged. ; I aa \ m « f or an all fy cM 1H1 ,, I "Vh, ^'T',, , , •„ N«™*«W, there .re nil sort*'of a,, he wo,ml "for ," r I Ihe milk should drop (rom Hie! inventions, in the way of special-I [h- I—us' ihole in the nipple In fair-sized; |y constructed nipples, which arc "TluTsame rules may lie folk I mops ami rather regularly. It;said to innke nursing easier and r * " •-.'• *••- «n*« af tnnrvt; iluI.liUK Lit aim tUHl , should not, run out. If the drops to prevent the baby from swal- come too small or too slowly, the) lowing air. mis rn.-uii.ci- hole in Hie nipple may lmve_to| JThe bnby should take just about feeding. cd. relative to preventing baby from swallowing :iir, us »•' suggested in relution to brc And Care Essentials In Feeding Babv If the formula lor Ihe baby is undo up nt lionie. all materials iscd, its well as the bottles and lie- nipples, should be washed hoi'onghly and boiled dully. The op ot the bottle ' In which Ihe nilk is delivered should be iviish- d with boiled wilier nnd wiped ff with ration. The ingredients should be mixed md measured in sterilized ves- els. The bottles into which the ortnula is poured should be washed thoroughly and boiled, and they should be closed \vltli lon-ribsorbenl. cotton or sterilized 'libber, or cork stoppers, H Is much better to pour Hiei nlxture for the baby's food into iidlvWnnl bottles than lo keep it all in one big bottle, nud measure t out into smaller bottles as icedcd. The wise mother will' always nakc one extra bottle for the 24- lour period, lo provide for acci- lonls, such ns dropping the bottle or contaminating it. in some way. After the Individual bottles uive been filled and stoppered, they may be kept In tho. tee box. •Nipples should be marie of thin rubber and should be washed thoroughly nnd boiled before us- ng. All nipples may be washed md boiled nt one lime and kept n n covered dish rendy to put on bottles ns they are used. As soon ns the feeding is ended, bottle and nipple should be washed in cold water. The bottles may be lillcd with water nnd left, standing until rcnriy for prepnra- lion the nest day. The person who is lo give the feeding should -wash her hands thoroughly before handling Ihe hollies. In picking up the nipple, it should be touched only nt the edge nnri, if possible, not, at the part that goes into the baby's mouth.. Juit before feeding, the bottle of milk should be placed in water heated to 'about 100 degrees Fahrenheit, which is Just a little more than the temperature of the body. Never put n iiottle which has been in the refrigerator into n vessel containing bollmq wntcr or very not water, ns the bottle probably will break. When Ihc milk src.ms to be by Jean Seivwright © 1936 NEA Service, Inc IIIICIN I1UUU TODAV CAII. Mvr.itK'rr, oiiiuiT c,r iiu- J»liii S. l.,,rn,- ,i,,«l,,,,,,' JwlBi, |irl«i-, cnnii'« In XBIV Vurk In II, nl «i»rk. (J:ill's linn-tits nro linlli <l.-."l. Shn ll:,» «,,r,ll till- ],;ist llir.'t- j-,. Ilr -i nt .HISS UIIA\S'I'O.\*S (nvliliuntlilc nrlinul for B irlN— lint »i> >lUj* t'raii*toi,'s KfMi'rii.sily JHII! frii-i.,1,1,1,, r,, r tinir* timllirr. Ariui'il \\-\t\i it lolli-r frnni I.arnr, (fnll K ,,,-» In 1,1» mliri- uu.l IK d»iii he u (mi t,r invvii. DV:UI-:K HAIKJIIKAVIW. mi ;irll»[. nviT- lu-:ir* tliiH fOlivcrNiillnii IIIM! nircr.H In iM-ll, n:,[]. Hi: :|,1, Ki 1 livr lu KH (<> jiAUAiii: i,r/.i;rri;-s h hi,|> lit nniili fur n joli. Cull iirrlvo.i Ihrro iusi afti-r . . d (tcr ilr.sl^rncr lin.v goix? uinl. Hull tK Klumii Inln ivliprp .HISS CAHOUK, l.l/L-IU-'K :iKklxl:inl, Is tit till- llU'c Announcements . rUsri to niatcc fornmi an- nmmccmcnl 01 the loiiowing , can- dlrtales for public otf.cc, subject to the Democratic primary nexl Aiieust U: I'or Rrprcscnfalivc in Congress ZAL B. HARRISON for Prosccatlnj Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY For County -Tudcc Ct. R. SEGHAVES VIRGHj OREEN'E S. L. GLADISir t'«T Shcrifl and Collector HALE JACKSON JOG S. -DILLAHUNTY E. A. (ED) RICE for County Treasurer ROLAND GUEEN tor Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Re-Election lor 2nd Term nr County Court clerk MISS CAREV WOODBURN For re-election for second Icrm I'or stale Senator MJC1EN E. COLEMA'N lor County Representative IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R u (.BILLY) GAINES Per Re-e!ec!!on lo a 2n3 Term work, NOW CO OX WITH Til 13 STOKV CHAPTER 111 "I'VE no time lo talk lo anyone just now," declared Miss Carou'e. "II you waul lo see me about a posilion you'll have to come in the morning." "Oh," exclaimed Gail. "I'm sorry it I've interrupted you. It was Madame Lizcllc 1 really wished lo sec." "Madame Lizcltc? You're friend ot hers!" iliss Carolic rose quickly. "No, I'm a designer. I'm looking for a job, and someone in the showroom told me I'd have to see yon. .but I didn't know you saw people only in the mornings." "Well, that's our rule, but — " Miss Carolie laughed. "Won't yon pil down? You've come in at the psychological moment, for I'm just preparing an advertisement lor a designer. Before I send it down, perhaps you'll show me Eome of your work." "Of course I will." Quickly Gail uulied the portfolio she was tarrying and drew out her skclchcs. "Oh, that's beautiful!" the older woman exclaimed, picking up a watcrcolor drawing of a youthful evening frock. "What a clever idea that is." She pointed to the unusual line of flic dccolletage. "Are these all your own designs?" "Why, yes!" "They're very attractive," Miss Carolie declared as she laid them on her crowded desk. "And you say you won the I..arnc prize?" "Yes. ! guess I was rather lucky, for Miss Cranston has some very clever /students." "Then you went to Merrywood Hall in North Carolina?" "Yes, I've been there for three years." "1 think your work is very good!" was Miss Carolie's verdict. "Then you (eel Madame Lizctle might be interested in it?" rpHE door opened and Madame -*• darted in. '-Have you (;ot that ad ready. Mecs Carolie? The young man from t] lc paper is litre. He is going to tec about that write-up 1 wanted. Quick, lei me have it." "It isn't ready. Besides, Madame — " "Oil, desr. ,ire you going crazy too? Am I to have no help from you? Teh! So, what is this?" and she pounced on Gail's designs. "Some sketches I've been looking al. 1 rfon't believe you need to look any further for a designer. I think you can use this girl. She has some very clever ideas." "So?" Madame R.IVO Gni! .111 appraising stare, as though nol by the dicker of an eyplid could her victim leatn what imoression her work hart made. Coif untied flic portfolio anil 3rcn> out tier s, "Yes," declared Miss Carolie. "She's just won the Larnc prize and she's a graduate of Cranston's school." Miss M;idamc shrugged her shoulders. "Oh, zcsc prize winners! They make me sceck. They think they know cvcrytliing." She waved her jilump white hands. "Let me have that ad." "But, Madame, why advertise now? You can't gel anything better lhan these," and Miss Carolie placed her hand on Gail's sketches. Then, turning lo Gail, she said, "I don't believe 1 got your name." "Gail Everett!" the girl replied. "What's that name?" Madame questioned, while Gail watched a slight tremor pass over the woman's silken-clad shoulders. "Mccs K.vercll?" "Yes," repeated Gail, ns Madame announced, "Tell that nun there is no ad. Give him the information he wants about that material we have used in Mccs iMlwynnc's trousseau. to Mccs E-vcrctt." I will NCE more Gail joined the throngs on Fifth Avenue. Her 0 slcp «'as light and a little song rose in her heart. She liarl a job! Of course thi; salary was nothing to \vrilo home about, and Madame had acted rather strangely. She had kept ropeatinR the nnmc, "Everett," as though it ],cld some special significance for her. Gail had'felt rather annoyed at the moment, for she was proud of her Mew England ancestry, and the way Madame repealed the name made her feel that it brought to mind some distasteful memory. had maite all her airant'emsnts I for her lo slay there. What a lot ot people her old teacher seemed to know! Impoi'v tant people, too! ; How strange it seemed to hc ! . \\nlking down the Avenue and' never seeing a person she knew: Stranger still not to talk to ;my one! Gail smiled as she though'! ot her roommate. How Rosemary' Searlcs and she used to dialler? especially during the last tern; when Lucille Travers and her sol had practically ostracized lietl Gail's eyes grew dark as sin thought of Lucille. .Ever sine.' Lucille had learned that Gail wa| penniless, she'd had * no use lot her, had informed her that i! 1 school 'like Miss Cranston's waj no place for her. She had even tried to turn Rosemary agains' her! * * « : QAIL shrugged her shoulders She'd be homesick for Merry wood Hall and her old friends i : shc didn't slop thinking abou'- them. Passing an attractive look ing tearoom, she suddenly dci cided to have some ice cream. Sh '. could at least speak to the wait: rcss when she gave her ordci She must speak to someone ol die of loneliness right on th', avenue! Tho learoom was crowded, at last she found a small tab), for two. A woman of uncerlai age was seated at one side, and a; Gail settled herself and started I" read the menu, the woman lit *, cigarct. "Hope you don't mind m smoking," she said, in rather man' nish tones, ns Gail raised her eye from the menu. "Not at all," said Gail, whil •he turned to the waitress on gave her order. Suddenly sh, realized how long it had faeej since she had eaten. | The talking and laughter nt t'.J Undoubtedly temperamental Madame person. Maybe working with her would be hard; Imt Derek Hargreaves had advised Gail lo take anything she could get at first, so that she might ge.t experience. She smiled as she remembered how carneslly he had talked of her chances of getting a job. Luck, he had said, often plaj-cd a big part in landing one. She'd never thought of lhat before. It one had ability, and perhaps experience, surely one-should easily get a slart. Perhaps Derek \\-as right —she'd surely had a lucky break when she stepped into Madame Lizetle's. Still, if Gail could have stepped into Madamc's office an hour later and heard her talking lo a friend about the newest addition to her staff she might have liar! more confidence in her ability and realized that, from Madame's viewpoint, it paid her to belittle the work of her helpers. Slowly Gail sauntered on, looking at the windows, gelling new ideas from the models she saw displayed or from some passerby, for always Gail's eyes were aware of slyle. It was still early. She no! want to go back yet to did her room in the young professional women's clubhouse. It was i a lovely place. Miss Cranston j tables around her fascinated Gai The wave of homesickness passes as she felt herself caught up if the bright atmosphere of till place. New worlds to corner lay before her, and as her cA roved irom table to table she fcl that in (his new life to which siif had committed herself all sorts c interesting things might happens "Arc you interested in art?' boomed the woman across 1M (able, for Gail had taken a smaj sketch pad from her handbag niu was making n tiny drawing of | clever piece o£ neckwear she haj just observed. Gail smiled her assent. She di not feel particularly attracted I the woman. "Well, i£ you haven't already seen the exhibit of modern paintings in the Ferrara Gallery, I might repay you lo take a low around. But there, I don't supiKKJ 1 you'll take Ihe advice of a wonf an lo whom you haven't been foi mally introduced." She ro.- quickly, and stalked from the ter room. Gail watched her BO, a puzzle, look in her eyes. Then, light! the waitress moved to her sid "Guess yon don't know her. She a frightfully rich woman, but lei ribly queer. She means all righV (hough. Always gives wondcrfi! tips!" Wondering what strange advor lure she might meet next, Ga left the tearoom. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)

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