The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 25, 1936 · Page 4
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May 25, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 25, 1936
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PAGE BLYTHBV1LLE, (AHK.V. COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS O. R. 13A13COCK, Editor H. W. HAINES. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives; Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New Yorlc, Chlcafjo, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, McmphU Published Every Attcrnoon Except Sunday ' Entered as second class matter at tlio post office nl Blytlievllle, Arkansas, under act ol CongrcM, October 9. J917. Served DV trie Unlieri Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier Hi trie City of DlyllicvlUo, IBc per week, or $6.50 per ycnr, in advance. By mail, wltniu it radius ot 50 mltos, J3.00 pe* year, $1.50 for six months, 15o for thrco months; by mail in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year;" in zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable in advance. Joe Robinson In choosing the men to represent them in tlie general iissenibly of the state or in the wiliomil congress it is important that the voters consider not only the eliiiraeter of the ciiiululalcK and the positions tilKcn by them on major issues but nlso tlieir ability to get tilings done. We have in mind particularly (he disc of Senator Joseph T. Hobinson, \vho is opposed for re-election by men who term him a rcitutionnry in politics, economics and social philosophy. Headers may judge for themselves as to the justice of such criticism of the senator. Progressivism after all is a relative matter. Certainly he is no •radical, but if thu Kooscvelt administration is entitled to be regarded aw forward looking, so is the senior senator from Arkansas, for the administration has had no more consistent and vigorous chainpion in the senate than he. If Arkansas voters believe in the HooscvelL policies it is dilViculi/ to see how the pro;jnuri" of any senatorial candidate could appeal to them 'more strongly than Senator Kobinso|i's. But even should they prefer the political ani| social philosophy of 01)0 of his opponents they would be extremely short-sightc<l if they displaced the senator. Kor by virtue of personal ability n\\A force of character, years of •experience,' the pjace of leadership he occupies and the confidence reposed ill him by his associates in the senate aiid.jjy the president ami 'ilepavl- inent head.- 1 ?, he ia in an unctjti'nlctl position to serve flie jntcrcsfs of his state effectively. And despite the demands made upon hi|u by affairs of a broad national nature jt is plain to all who are \\i\\hiK to see that Arkansas has benelitlcfl greatly from t|ic power and injluencp that ho holds. It is no reflection upon his opponents in the forthcoming campaign that no one of them couid adequately (ill his place for it is literally true that Arkansas has no man who could replace Senator Robinson without loss both to this state ami to the nation. The 'Human' Court Why there should bo any consternation because the U. S. supreme court justices are not unanimous in their vital opinions on New Deal legislation is certainly not readily apparent. Experts in all fields of knowledge OUfOUlTWAY almost invariably have disagreed. ]s it logical to assume that an important body such as the suprenie court, composed of rricn of varying experiences, should reach unanimity in everything it does? Chief Justice Hughes himself said recently, in un iiddross before the American Law Institute: "It is not possible that in the interpretation of law they (the justices) should be all of one mind, or be able, on demand, to rise above their environment so as to function in a higher region of icy uncertainty." Divided opinions merely testify to the infinite complexity of the legal process as modern civilization bus devised it, HUlerizvd Politics Political reprisals invariably mark an election year, but this time the punitive machinery is getting in motion CifrFier than usual—starting, in fact, on the heels of the first primary returns. Already one slule chairman, representing a major political parly, has announced that all state employes who failed to support the governor in the primary will be discharged for disloyalty. "That's usual, of cour.se," explained this particular politician. "The boys who. are not loyal will have to go. That does not apply to civil service, naturally. Neither is this a reprisal." Hut what else is it? Surely the wholesale dismissal of state employes, because they choose to vote as they please, looks no belter in America lllfm jl doe* in Naxi Germany. Moreover, one of the certain dangers of this infamous practice is that it cni) undermine the merit system. Jt is defenseless on any grounds. MONDAY, MAY 25, ll Slate Governmenl Ot cour.sc, I inn not quilt; foolish enough to believe Hint IL ever will lie <lonc, but (lie state of Arkansas should be mnmigcd just exactly as u laree corporation is managed. A board of directors, perhaps one from cnch consrcssioiml district, should be elected, and a manager or president, nppotnlcd by the board.. It Is true that we have a group of "deputy" governors" now, but (lie wrong kind, wilh the wrong motives. Their .selection as advisers Is based on political Influence mid perhaps the amount of money contributed to the campaign, which (.hey expect, to. mid In most, cases, get back, 1n generous favors. If we Just, have io have a governor, then hold an election every two, or four years, but confine ills title to thai of a "grceter," nnrt permit him to meet visiting delegations, make speeches and pcrhajis go fishing. Al thjs point, the olflce boy wauls to put in a word or Iwo. He suggests that, Governor Fu- licll be retained In the latter capacity. Jiist a smart alec, isn't he? —Walter Sorrclls Jr., in Pine Dlull Commercial. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hooji HE'S POME HIS SAILING IN WET SPOTS/ STRADDLING BEER T . BARRELS & M AGROUND J^j OM A ^\ SAWDUST VI WHERE THEY USE: FOR "Here she comes, with some more changes." Baby's Milk Musi Be Kept Glean To Avoid Disorders The development of character prpspnU; a challenge to our young people. How can growing .toys and girls have much character in America if \ve continue doles jnslcad qf jobs? —Slevvart Dfcii, vice-president, Young People's Christian Union. f * * War must be debunked, Us horror impressed consistently on men and women. No Intelligent person will want to enler inlo it knowing whnl it means. —Dr. Sherwood Eddy, author. By Williams GOS'-J.' TMAT WAS TH' WORST \ KIND OF LUCK, 6ETTIM 1 MIT \ BY TMAT CAR - B-MOO -1 -1 FEEL AWFUL BAP ABOUT TH' WAY I'VE BAWLED YOU OUT AM'-AW BO55EP YDU AROUND - B-MOO - i VVI5H IP BEEN K1MDER, SWEETER AUP MORE PATIEMT-I WILL.FB31A MOW OS! - B-HOO-MOO - GETT'N HIT WAS'M TM 1 WORST LUCK- TV' WOPST LUCK IS TMAT I CAM OMLY 6ET ALL TMAT WITM OMLY OWE EAR. A^D J OME EYE/ MERGES ARE (MDE-KJOT BORN WV I)K. MOKKIS FISHHKIN Udllor, Journal of the American Medical Association, And of llygciH, the llcallh Alai;nziiic Babies who live on cow's milk arc more likely lo have diyes-j live disorders than those who live on mother's milk. Until recently, a good part of the trouble, no doubt, was due to Invasion of the milk by yenns. Modern methods of cleanliness have eliminated this possibility. Most modifications of cow's milk Involve a reduction ot the amount j of protein and fat, and an hi-1 crease In the amount of sugar. A! dlcl. which conlains loo much | protchi, as compared with sugur, will jead to an Increased amount of bacterial action In the bowels, and. in that way. cause' trouble with nutrition. Too much protein also will Increase the water needed by the body. Most babies can take a fair proporlion of the fat in cow's milk. Hoft-evcr, it is customary nowadays to cut down on the fat, nlsn; A baby jetting cow's milk with a -high degree of fat sometimes develops an intolerance for fat. The fat ot cow's milk is not as 'easily absorbed by the human body as is that of mother's milk. AH scrts of mixtures anrt variations of cow's milk have been devised to overcome' difficulties such as have been mentioned. Sugar Is added to the milk in many forms. Milk sugar is one of the most frequent forms, as r.re also malt and cane si^ar. The latter Is Inexpensive and is widely recommended by most doctors who specialize in "infant feeding. Many doctors recommend a mixture of dextrin n»d maltose, such as is found n many proprietary inftml foods. The common method of preparing artificial feeding for the baby Involves the adding of water, and later, of carbohydrate or sugar. Another method is merely to add sugar to the whole milk and to reduce the total qvantity of feed that Is taken. In such cases, a good deal of additional water is civcn between fcco'iugs. This adds to ihe amount of musing necessary tor the baby. An average mixture is one which contains about 7 minces of whole milk, a ounces of water, and 'i ounce 1 of sugar, such mixture may be made with boiled, fermented, or acidlpcd milk. In certain climates, It, may be preferable to use dried or cvaponilud milk. This mixture will give about 20 calories to the ounce and contain about 15 per cent of protein, 3ij per cent, of fat, and 50 par cent of carbohydrate. The feeding may be prepared with boiled, pasteurized, skhnmed, dried, evapoiatsil. sweetened, condensed, or fermented milk. There are also special preparations callad protein milks. YOU LOOK PALE AROUND TH' TONSILS HOOP—AM OLD SEA DO6 LIKE VOU COULDN'T ' BE "FEELING A LITTLE SQUEAMISH, By ANV CHANCE 2 , SEASICK? FAW/ IF I'M A LITTLE UPSET IT MUST BE A "RETURN OF MV FEVER/ A BRASS RAIL FOR AM ANCHOR OLP EVERVTHING acidified milks, ant] all the different proprietary foods. The mother should ask her doctor what to use, .and how to use it. Babies vary" in their reactions to these dilicrent mixtures. If the family is unable to afford a visit to a doctor, there are in mc:jl large communities suitable infant welfare stations where complete directions concerning artificial feeding are supplied, and whEic visiting nurses will oversee vn-pnraticn cf the formula and teach the mother how to develop it. • CHURCH EXCUSES "y G. W. Barbara j^ The male lirmmlng bird never pees near its nest aft;r the eg^s laid. Dear Aunt: . . •' ', ji I do know you wiiie the "newsiest" letters. I just don't see how you find out so much about your p neighbors, and all'tiie rest of Ihe cl I people you write about. When I ' a ' read your letter telling all about the different ones, what they had been doing and the things that had been whispered about some j We will invite the pastor am of them, I told Archibald it was| choir and if you come you that. Well, here is some about Junior when he is a bill er and bigger we arc put him in pants. 1 hope yov| come as we are yciugr to everybody for miles around I if they will all bring fcaskct:| will have dinner on (he most hcar i'njd remarkable how you could j ting your solo as no one and sec so much, and he' here has ever heard it and il| a lot of women were like' be a big day. by Jean Seivwrlght © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. nnci.v IIKIIU 'rpn.vr HAM. i:Vi:ii[:TT, ivlnurr of IIii. John S.' l.nrtii! 1 fnslinm- ili'KlsH |>rl/r, riMrnvs lo \cvv Vork to Uiitl ivork. Ciiill-H |i:iri>iilK -urn liull, ili-jul. Sin- IKIM SIKTL! Hi,. |,:isl ilirn- yrnr.s ul .HISS CKA.YSTU.V.S .fllalilonnlili- Ki-l,,,nl f,,r B lrU—due '". '"I 1 ". .'•""""'!"••;.« "'.1C,- •""! l.iirii,-. Cull IK lulil l,o Is ^vltli 'ars tills h<.||, (; i,iivrrN[ilU,n : []. II,. ;i,!vls, . fur II nrrlVfN r liii.Mi lic.ur ts rill K Jnirrvliif; linck to rn, lu,t :,l, r r,,l. :, , shop ln.st :if(rr iiii: l.i/i-ltc u'r Iins irniio <'l1 Hie Jltl< xf iiiornlii|7. :i".l lut|] Announcements 'Hio Cuuncr News lias been au- thorbjjd to make rorniat announcement or the lolloping candidates for public office, subject lo the Democratic primary nest AUTOSI 11: far Representative in Congress ZAL B. HARRISON For Trosccullnj Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY For Cotmly ,luil;c I',. B. SEGRAVES VIRGIL ORKKNE S. L. GI.i\DIRH For Sheriff anrt Collector HALE JACKSON JOB S. DILLAHUXTY E. A. (ED) RICE Knr County Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG lor Re-Elccllon for 2nr1 Term Por County Court clerk MISS CAREY WOOniJURN Fnr re-election (or second term For Slate Senator UICIEN E. COLEMAN For Countr representative IVY W. CRAWFORD' For County Assessor R. L (BILLY) GAINES Per Re-clectton to a 2nd Term .VOW GO OX WITH Till! STOIIY ClfAE'TER V rpllt: young man snapped Ihe door of fhe car shut. He look a slcp forward and suddenly stopped. "Gail Everett, or I miss my guess!" he exclaimed. > "Why, Dick — Dick Searlcs!" Gail caught his outstretched hand. "Where in the world did you come from?" • "Thai's what I should be ask- i"B you," the young man said. "We're down on Long Island now, hut you're quite a distance from North Carolina. "Oh, I lefl Merrywood Hall a ciay or so ago." "Rosemary hasn't written me about it. She hasn't been writing home much lately." "Well, she's busy with examinations. Besides school is going to be over soon. Lucille and some of the others have left already." "What about you? Did you run away from Mcrrywood?" Dick's eyes held a caressing look. Then suddenly he grew serious. "You haven'I cloned, by any chance? he demanded, his hand on her What crazy things arm. "Oh, Dick! you say! I've got a job 'right on this street—at Madame Lizelto's. Oh!" she glanced quickly- at her wrist watch, "I must run. It's five minutes to one and she'll five me it I'm a second laic! "All right, hop iu the bus and I'll lake you along. But when am I going lo sec you again?" "I don't kno'w, Dick. I'm _ working girl now—and punch n time clock every time I go in and out." JJICK made n wry face. "What's the idcn, Gail? I don't get it. ion know, sweet, you don't have to work-. My offer s tm holds Marry me mid see the world." "Carclul, Dicky!" Gail's eyes were twinkling. "I might take you up on that." "Oh, lion, lint's what I want you to do. " working jv soon do I FCC you ngain? What this joinl?" I i,;,ic to think ot you n rn ;u .. e \^ c (nali How time do you l Cllvc "At a o'clock!" "Kiue. rn mc(: t you and you home. Dad and the Mater will be tickled lo see you. <J'"1 shook her head. She w-iiiito lo so. but siie daren't ac- icpl this impetuous invitation A look of dejection spread ti'hai am I going lo xe you again?" Did; asked. across Dick's face. " Then he smiled. "Maybe you'd prefer a week-end? Do you work Saturdays?" '"Yes, till 5 o'clock." "Weil, I'll cull for you at MacUimc's, or if you'd prefer I'll stop at your home—wherever that may be." "All right then. Here's the address of the clubhouse." Gail scribbled it on a scrap of paper. "It's five minules past one. I must fly." "I'll wait lo see it the dame throws you out," Dick called as Gail raced toward the employees' entrance. "Don't!" she answered, with head averted so that she did not sec the cynical sinile that leaped into the eyes of a tall, biond- haircd girl who Walked briskly toward the car. AST1LY slipping lier H AST1 into their locker, Gail dabbed at her face with her powder puff, pnltcd back tiie cuvling ends of lier hair, and darted from the dressing room. "Mees E-vcrell, Mcos E-vcrctl," shrilled Madame Lizetlc. "1'r.v here," answered Gail. "Have you prepared those sketches for me?" "Yes, here they arc." i-alchcdj with trembling Gail lips, while Madamc's beady brown eyes appraised them. "Too simple — altogether loo simple. How could a Indy like Mrs. Travel's wear them? Teh!" She tossed the duiwings on Gail's desk. "But, Madame, told me you Stable for Carol ic wanted something young siri. I'd Unmindful of Gail's explanation Madame walked away irom her, as though nothing she might say, would change her snap opinion ol her work. . • t * *' AN hour later Ciytie entered the room. "You don't wanl Ariadne, do you?" "No," replied Gail. "Thai's good, for we've lots of customers and she's needed in the showroom. Mrs. Travcrs is expected any minule, so if Madame brings her in here, play up to her." What <!o tioned Gail. you mean?" ques- "Guess I'd bellcr give you the low-down on thai. You sec Madame is backed by Mrs. Travcrs, so she thinks it's a good idea to let her get a look at the works now and then. Not that it means a thing to the old lady. She has absolulcly no ideas about business, but she's patting herself on the back lor being a big shot in the business world!" "But Mrs. -Travcrs doesn't do anything around here, surely?" "Nothing, but put up the dough! Isn't that enough? You'd think so if you knew what Madame gels from her." "What's llhe idea?" "Oh, it's like this," siiid Clylic, lighting a cigarct, "Mrs. Travcrs is one ot those neglected wives. The old man trots around with :< sporty set — down-and-outcrs from the •SOO who are glad to pocket their pride in exchange for the good times he shows them. And he's not slingy wilh his money cither. Their daughter is .ishsmed of her parents since Ihey sent her lo a swell finishing never dream of using such models j school, and so Mrs. Travcrs, who for an older woman.". :has never caught on in society in spite of her huge eonlribut to charity and the parlies gives, thinks maybe this is way of setting publicity." "I don't see -how that w work out—at If jsl so Jong as shop is run under Mada; name." "Oh, welt, Madame's mad? a director. Just a tillc, you !;r but it pleases the- old girl ' thinks she's quite on a par some of the society women are going in for business ins of bridge." Flicking the ashes from '. cigarct, Clylie left the room. Gail smiled lo herself as she mcmbcrcd what a surprJse I,u Travers had received when learned that Rosemary's fa was a multimillionaire. R mary Scarles, accustomed wealth all her lite« was font the simple never went Iravaganccs things of life. in for the wild that some of schoolmates did. So Lucille, never took time to go below surface, had no.use for RoW Searlcs. Then one day when the j- were looking ,it the mon newspaper she learned that Roger Searlcs whose cnorrr benefaclions were listed in its limns, was Rosemary's father, stanlly Lucille'* attitude chan but it made no difference ' her schoolmate, r.alcr when U mary's brother, Dick, came (j to some of the parties, Li tried lo arouse his interest, from the minule he met her, had had eyes for no one but; The door of the designing | opened. "Madame wants ! sketches you made this foien i said one of the salesgirls. ; f - (To Be Continued). I (

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