The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 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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Tuesday, May 26, 1936
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Page 4
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BLyj'HBVJLLE, (Attk,)' COURIER NEWS i THE BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ! THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 1 , 0. H. BABOOOK, Editor H. W. HAlNES, Advertising Manager Solo National Advertising Representative*: Arkansas Dailies, Int., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at BlythevMle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917. Served uv tno United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the CKy of BlythovlUo, 16c per week, or $6.50 per year, in advance. By mat!, within » radius a! SO nilies, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for stx months, 75o for three montlis; by mali In postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, 410.00 per year, payable In advance. '•'FcarofSnoih Halts Change In Basic Law Tlic American people luivc an odd little liahil of ciiiTylntr on eiirnest public (tisciis.sions without, ever mentioning one of the most potent i.s.sues ill stake. If we presently jrct into nn IIVBU- inciit over whether we should amend the Constitution, it is a fairly safe bet that one of the primary considerations will be passed over in silence. This primary consideration is the politician—the kind of politician who rates the adjective "petty." In any cli.sctis.sion of constitutional change, he is the Ethiopian In the woodpile, lie's on everybody's mind, but nobody brings l.i i in into the open. We are going to hear a «ood deal about the need of a constitutional amendment that would give the federal government power to do .some of the things which the supreme court has recently said that it cannot do. Before he hears, any of the arguments on this proposition, the ordinary American lends to be deeply distrustful of it. And the reason for his distrust is the politician. Lay iijidc, for the moment, the <iues- tion whether such amendment is vitally needed, and consider what its first and most obvious eil'ect would be— namely, to increase enormously the power of the federal government. That naturally would mean a vast in• crease,in the number of government job-holders—a permanent, from-now•.', on increase, ours IVm'ough rain, or shine, through sickness or health, lo cherish forever. Those jobs would be permanent, but the job-holders wouldn't. They would be named by and for politician-:, and there would be a huuse- clcnning every time there was a new, administration in Washington, The bulk of them wouldn't be much good. They might know how lo carry precinct K in ward i) for Congressman Whoo/is, but what they would know about the administration of coal mines or the handling of farm surpluses you could .put in your Aunt Jlinnic's left eye. That is the sort of thing that sticks in the average American's craw. He thinks of it, subconsciously, when this constitutional amendment is discussed.' He may not talk about it, but he doesn't forget it—and he shouldn't forget it. ' What it comes down to, then, is the OOf"OURWAY £ simple fact that, before we eiui give our federal government new powers and responsibilities, we must do away with spoils politics; In its army, its navy, and.its technical services, the government employs thousands of men as single-minded, as ell'icient, and as cntliiisiiixlk'iilly competent as any in private industry. The same could he said of all its dcpiirlnients if the spoils-hunter could be chased out. Coil gross in an Disney of Oklahoma recently introduced a bill to set up a great 'training school for c'ivil appointees to government jobs. He envisages a government service ruled by the same high standards that now obtain in the military forces. And that, or something very much like it, must be the prelude to any permnnent extension of the government's functions. ' Youth's Problem Commencement speakers again are warning youth to watch out for this cock-eyed world. The young graduates are listening to the same old stulf— "values and standards have changed, new patterns ?nust be formed, youth must accept the challenge," and so on. Hut how many of these speakers have actually looked at the problem of youth today with n view to doing something about it? Well,: so far, there has been at least one: Dr. Homer P. Rainey, director of the American Youth Commission, Washington. It is Dr. Kidney's suggestion that we get out of the rut of narrow classical education mid formulate a curriculum suited to tlic needs and capabilities of the masses—in a word, vocational education. Jinny youths are out of jobs today, Dr. Hainey contends, because they were unable to qualify for available positions, not because there were no ings. That is an educational we can't ignore. open- error TUESDAY, MAY 20, SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUR HOARDING HOUSE "The way mother and daddy carry on, you'd think thuv never had seen a habv before." Baby Reveals, By ils Aelions, When It Is Getting Proper Nourishment Mont, of what ;thc public was taught t(> consider "collCRlnle" exists today far more in (lie memories ami Attitudes of nhmvni than in the nverngc student. —Dr. Harry Woodburn Chase, chancellor of New York University. * » V 1 love to write for the singe when there's a slaye to write (or. But today all the opportunities lire on the screen. —Jerome Kern, song writer. * * * There's nothing pelted in this world, and We don't know' anylhlug nt all nl)ont another one, so we're pretty bad off. —Clarence Durrow. * * * The philosophy of the attacks on the Democratic administration Is based on the theory that anything good that happens while the administration Is in power is In spile of it, but that everything bad that might happen lies on the doorstep of President Roosevelt. —Postmaster General Jnmcs A. Farley. * * t Opera singers arc supposed to be great cooks. Travel In Italy tenches them, among other things, how to make spaghetti. In Budapest jthey learn Uic subtleties of goulash... but most cxcitlnj. of nil is America, where everything you. need can be had out of a can. —Quccna Mario, opera singer. ItY OK. MOItKIS I'lSlllililN I : .ilitor, Journal of (he iVmrru'a Medical Association, ami nl I'veclu, the Ilrnllh Mneiirt'sc When a mother is feeding l:nby with artificial milk mixtures, she will have difliculty in determining whether to Increase the food or diminish it, whether to change the food because of various reasons, and when •• lo begin dding other foods. •.. Tf Hie baby seems healthy anil onllnucs to gain In weight rngu- 'irly, (hero would seem to be no cnsou for Increasing Ils ; diH. Tlic main reasons lor increasing he si-pply of food arc that the bnby,is not gaining weight satis- ••••'ly, and Unit it seems to b: With Major Hoo]d b<3AD, MARTHA M'DEAR-v 1 HAVE JUST COME ABOUT, AT=1 ER AM AFTERMOOW SPENJT SKIMMING OVER THE BOUMDIWC3 MAIM, UNDER THE SPREADING BAILS OF COMMODORE VAM DEMTOR'S 6O-FOOT SLOOP/ STAWDIM6 AM EISMT-BELL WATCH FOR A BIRD CALLED THE FLYING-JIB, WEARS OWE POWMXPEAR/ X'M A-S YA. HUMQR7 J ASA \i MAW-EATlMS ) SHARK/ ^ WELL/BEFORE VDU "DROP AWCHOR AMD TIE UP AT THISmCk, CHRISTOPHER-] COLUMBUS HOOPLE) X IWTENP TO COLLECT MV LAWDIMa FEE/ CRAWL- OUT OF THAT SEA-6OIWC5 ^"NEeLISe^AWD -BAROE OUT AND FILL IW THOSE <3ARDEM HOLES WHERE you PLANTED VE6ETABLES VOU BOUGHT FROM THE 6ROCER— OR BE OKJ Hj, THE LOOKOUT 9Ox TORA > O water, may take more food lo satisfy thirst. If. however, lie got:; tco much water, his stomach Incomes distended and his appetite Kit is tied b;fore he gets enough food. For this reason, me doctor is likely to recommend a formula which will have jusL about the same Ingredient!! as are possessed by mother's milk. CHURCH EXCUSES Mount Everest, along with many other of the peaks surrounding It, .. , , . once was known only bv a num- riiet, such as vitamins or cod liver ^ on Ulc trigonometrical survey oil and orange juice, will not ijioiv c |, al ., s - m lllc In(lian government sauslacloiy. , on - lc . e3 Thcn it WBs (! j scovercc i lo A baby who is eating too uii'th j ):o t'nc world's highest psuk, and concentrated food, and not enough Jim. that's my husband, says he has l:ce:i thinking ngsin, and I just kno\v something big will ceine of it for he never dnes anything in a smiill way. H he thinks at all it will be big (noughts. That's why I so often say the church is making: a big mistake by not looking him up and inviting him to brir.j our letters and join. As long as we have lived here the preacher, or pastor, of cur church has not so much as set loot in our house. Of Ba rhani .—-——-———————_ course, it. is as 1 tell Jim, till my husband, we shorld not bl;;| him altogether, for he may even know \ve have ever belor]| to any church, much less Well, for that matter no preadl has ever called, except one one day inquiring for some and I'm Dot sure he was a preajl er. Only he looked like I preacher used to look on Mo;v| wiien most of his members out fishing or something on si • day. KVENTIJ K'E, STEP MV, ' FLOWERS, AMD YOU'LL HAVE SOME ', not well lo estimate the iccc.sslty for increasing the fotxi by Ihe v, eight curve alone. If lhi_ nothcr docs tills, she will be in- creiising Ihe nniount of food nil :hc time, because inolhers like to e (he baby gain weight, o • * A baby's gain in weight is not always, continuous. Many hcal- Ihy babies will remain slullonary in weight for a week nr two without any visible cause. ; other l>ind. it is fairly easy for any intelligent mother to when . llio baby is hrnsry. If lie drinks greedily and rapidly, if he cries for more, if lie yets frclful long before feeding lime, Ihe baby needs more food. Remember, however, tbal babies sometimes cry merely because they arc spoiled. Furthermore, a baby who is hungry and docs not get enough food will keep on .sucking, and swallowing air, and this will be associated with rc- gurgitalicn and vomiting. Overfeeding of Ihe baby may occur v,ilh artificial milk mix- Ivres. as well as in brcnst feeding. Tlie laby who cats loo long or too much will tend to regurgitate o:' vcmlt. The doctor can Icll whclh- er Ihe baby is gelling loo much to cat by finding out luiw many calories the child is receiving per day. in relaliou to his weight. The jrowing baby is a little machine. Me can hnndte Just so much fuel dally with a certain OLilprl. of energy. A baijy who gels loo much lo cat may become nauseated and refuse food. The, baby who lack! certain essential substances in the i lo MADA.m) i.i/.ivi-i'irs «IHII> nnnl.v for :t Jnh. flnll nrrlvos tfnTi? >usl nfh'r niiirriniii'iitiil .llnihitiu. 1,1/rlli: Announcements The Courier News tias tircn mi' iwd to mnKc tonnai an nounccmcnt ot the tollo*ins candidates for public office, subject lo the Democratic primary next Amnist 11: 1'or KcprcM-nlativc in Congress ZAl, B. HARRISON 1'or Prosccatlnc Allorncy O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY For Comity .lurtfe G. B. SEGRAVES VIRGIL GREENE S. L. OIjADISH I'm Slicriff ami Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. DlbLAH'JNTY E. A. (E13) HICK For County Treasurer ROLAND GREEN Kor Circuit Courl Clerk HUGH CRAIG Rc-Elccllon tor 2nd Tcnn For County Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOOUBURN For rc-clccllon for second term For St.ilc Senator UJCIEN E. COLEMAN County Kcprr»cnt.i|lve IVY \V. CRAWFORD For County Asr.cssor L (BILLY) OAINES Fcr Re-election to a 2nd Term -\oiv <;o o.v WITH THU STOHY CHAPTER VI rjEJECTEDLY Gail Hung herself on her bed when she entered her room. How quickly her rosy dreams had been shattered! Is'ow she thought bitterly .of those dreams. Why had Madame deliberately declared she wanted designs suitable for older women, when Gail's instructions iiad been to prepare youthful models? > Perhaps Madame hart resented the fact that Gait had returned late after lunch; though, if she had looked at the lime, cards, she \vonld have seen that Gail had not been gone even an hour. Then her thoughts flew to Dick. She liked him. Ho was. a good companion. Never having had a brolhcr of her own, Gail luid looked upon him ns one ever since Rosemary had invited her to spend a summer vacation at their home the year Gail's father had died. Of course they \vcre older now. Gail was ID ami Dick was 23— Koing into his father's office in the fall. Well, the "girl who married him would bavc a sood lime, and never a single worry about making ends meet. Gail rose from the bed. Tilings hadn't come quito lo such a slagc with her that she would grasp the first chrmcc to s-cck security —many a nun whom she did not Jove. Then she laughed softly. She knew suddenly what was wrong. She was hungry! rullinr; off her frock, opened her wardrobe trunk her batli. the insistently. Gail hastened receiver. It n u she .. (she hadn't unpacked ii, for the future still seemed rather uncertain) and selected a lovely green dress ot featherweight wool. Then, as Marled lo run the water for telephone tinkled lo pick up the s! be Dick—hut as she answered the call a sudden thrill ot happiness rose in .her heart. Derek's voice came over Ihe wire. "Tonishl," she ]cpealcd, and her eyes weie shining "lo celebrate. . . . But I don't know yet it 1 vr ninrlc - 00( {; M?.(tamc • • • ;l11 [ 'Si>! ... in holt an h0 '" • • :•?•• . . . delishled," arid me , f p' «cnliy m ils'tradle. Lucille turned to Dm!.;, "Isn'l llm tlic famous arlhl, 'vcs. 3 die tufaa. so every place is new.' Dml/ CHE danced across to the bathroom. DcreU Hargrcavcs was coming lo take her (o dinner. She was in and out of the bathtub in almost no time at all. She brushed her red-gold curls till every solitary hair seemed like a thread of burnished gold. She oullincd Ihe delicale curve of her lips with a her checks dainty cars with a delicate, rosy lipstick, dnilcci with powder, and touched the pink lobes ot her fra- , grant perfume. Then she slipped into her clothes smart little hat and- perched on her sunnv Again the telephone tinkled to inform her that Derek was downstairs. Picking up licr handbag, Gail walked along (lie corridor to the elevator, trying to still (he ctslalic bealing of her licarl. Tliero was admiration in Derek's blue eyes as he look Gail's oulsirctchccl hand. ''Well, here vou arc!" he said. "Once more lei me oiler my congratulations." "nut I told you I didn't know if they were in order. Madame iiclcd ^o quecrly lorhiy 1 don'l know what my fate may be tomorrow!" "Oil, I rfon!t think you need (o worry. Besides, have another celeb: "Well, I think you'll like Hie place 1 have in mind. It's in Ihe Village, and i£ you're interested in seeing some of the celebrilics about town ns well as some of tiie Park Avenue set we'll go to Ivan's." "That founds intriguing." "The food's very good— lots of Russian dishes. And take now, let's t; le receiver be. Any special place you'd like to dine?' 1 "No. 1 haven't lived i we can always mcnl of Hi Icbration if need wore crow a taxi. You see, I don'l have a car." "Why not the subway?" nsked Gail, who had already learned the various modes ot transport a lion in Mew York. "It's quick—" "And cheap," added Derek. '•But that doesn't count tonight because I've just had a clicck for an illustration I did months ago. I'd quite forgollcn it. The firm went broke and the advertising agent refused • to pay until he knew what was coming to him ... so you see we're celebrating on 'Found Money'!'' « * » IN 7 spite of Derek's remonstrances —for he felt a ,taxi was a ne- ccssily, not a luxury according to Ihe present stale of his finances —they went downlown in Ihe subway, walking Ihe sliorl block lo Ivan's. The Uircc rooms in Ihe base- Bright eyes noting the precise! irimincd orange trees in tin ;reen wooden stands, the rouf land-woven linen tablecloths a' the peasant ware on tile tabl Wlial a gorgeous plr.ccl" ' r, exclaimed ^oftly. "I thought it might ppjwal you. It's very populr.r ju.it no Do you like (he muaic?" "f love it, and the costumes Ihe orchestra—typically mo'.ijj aren't they?" | "Yes, but they say Ihe lei and one or two of Ihe others really members of. Hie old RU sian nobilily." ! "Oh, how inleresling! Have y ever spoken to them?" No! I've said 'Hello' occasic ally when the leader lias pas; my table at close range. We how about ordering dinner now Derek offered her one ot menus thai the waiter had plat on the table. * * A Q UICKLY Gail glanced at list before her. Then, raj ing her sunny head—for she hi taken oft her small green hn^ she said, "Won't you please orcl for me? There isn't a thing I the world I can't cat, for you ;| 1 knocked around with Dactj much when I was a kid I learn- to eat everything." ', "Well, that's easy. How abc" a nice slcak and vegclables aj Ihcn some Russian dessert, \v\ all the fixings—salad, coffee, aj so on?" "Lovely!" exclaimed Gail, once more licr eyes roved aroit the room. What a lot of intere: ing looking people! Would ; ever belong with llicm, she we dercd. Then, looking across Derek, she realized lhal heiv. gazing intently at her. "Aren't you going lo tell • about your skirmish with Me' 1 amc?" he asked, his eyes Iwf ] kling. * "Oh, but that sounds so pnil in a crowd like this. I do; want to bore you." | "Nothing you say will cv- bore me," Derek answered. j Immediately she lold M about her work at Madame, quickly skipping over the re reason she had been late at not The waiter brought the to' and hovered about with been? ing solicitude while Derek a Gail exchanged many a con dcnce. Hie old brownslonc house ded, but Derek and Gail where were s.calcd at a small table in Ihe glaised'in rcom which had w j bcni added at Ihe rear. York since I was a youngster, I Oail looked around eagerly, her "So your mother's home was Arizona?" Derek remarked, ligH ing a cigarcl. "I've always wail i ed lo go there and paint." ( "I've never been there, althoui Dad and I covered lots of I? states, but it's New York for r[ nowl" Gail stopped abrupt!- licr eyes deceiving her ) Were was lhal really Lucille Trove 1 coming lo llicir (able, sorgeoibi gowned as usual to acceiiluate lit brunct beauty. i "Hello, Gail," Lucille exclaim.! in honeyed tones. Then, turni^ lo Derek, she said, "Isn't Ihis tit famous artisl, Derek Hargre.ivc!, Won't you come and join u;. V (Mir laV^lft ~ '' I our la'clf: (To Be Continued)

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