The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 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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Monday, June 1, 1936
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MONDAY, JUNE 1, 1930 V of independence Expected to Result From Current Negotialions. By MOKRis CUUIKUT «EA Service Staff Corrcspimdriil PARIS.—Tlie \vorld may be trailed, any day no-.v, lo !Mr> unusunl spectacle of Prance giving some- tiling mvny. Tlie something is the mandate for Syria which France lias h«ld tidier decree of the Ix-ugue of Nations, since 1020. To replace mis )i>amlm>, Svla may get its inclciwiidence on 'np- Iiroximalely the same terms which I Great Britain was oMIjeil to pive the Kingdom of Irak. These l-inns were nxed some years ago mirier a treaty which gnvc Irak independence with some restrictions in regard to military aid iu defense against foreign intrusion and in safeguarding British interests. To arrange a similar treaty 1>»\ Uveen Prance and Syria a delc«a- ' tion of eminent Syrian nationalists is at present in Paris. Most of t'ne members of the delegation were in Syrian Jails 11 few weeks ago. They, were released after a lifty-day boycott, in Syrian jia- • tionnl life which commenced last Jammry. In that time, not a wheel turned in Syrian industry, n 0 banking operations were completed nu 8«xls were sold from the warehouses, no taxes paid. The peo- |)lo "ji'st sat", according 'to |.>;e vivid description of a Syrian wno was a leader of the demonstration Unity of Race Proven I Tlie 50-day boycott was similar but much more effective, this spokesman declared, to the "passive resistance" to British rule in India led a few years ago by Gandhi. The reason it was more elective, according to Syrian opinion, was that the boycott was nation-wide, and revealed an extraordinary unity of the race for Syrian independence. In the meantime,' street, rioting The map shows U'p urea for iviileli Syrians seek independence. B e 1 o w, members of the Syrian deloga- tioll, B'llll Ulc'lr president, M. irnelnii lien Hns- si, in (lie Miiier. as thr-y paid 11 visit to the tomb of tlie Unknown Soldier in parts between delitxr- ! ntlous with the French on Syrian independence. Seek Independence and aimed antagonism of various Arab groups in Syria to French rule were continuing, as they have done .sporadically since General Gour- , ....j »,,,,„,, xj^nnui oour- and "pacified" tlie Syrian countryside jn 1920. All these expressions of national sentiment \yerc so convincing dial France- at last was forced to . agree to parley. On fhe second | Sunday in March at 10 o'clock in tlie morning national life suddenly commenced, again. In mosque; and Christian churches Hie word vent forth (hat work should start, tlie boycott end. . • I'lcilgc iNi-ar »...lillmenl The Syrian delegates arrived in France on March 27. Persons close to the delegates feel that the present talks will be largely successful, from (he Syrian point, of view, and that they will go back to Damascus with a treaty between two sovereign states. Thus, the great betrayal worked by I lie Allies just after the war uixm the Arabs of the whole 1.=- vant and middle east, from Syria to tlie Persian Gulf, will be lately remedied, Tmd the promiscs°of Colonel T. E. Lawrence—"Lawrence of Arabia"—redeemed. For it was on Allied promises to establish an Arab empire that fhc IMople of the clesert joined the World War, and Lawrence was their spokesman. Hopes Wasted in Victory Thc Arabs, fortified by these promises, swept irresistibly up from the smith and captured the capital, Damascus, from the Turks When the war ended, they were raced, not with their Arab empire, but with a document called the Sykes-Picot Treaty, by which Great Britain and France, had dl- fided up the middle east between IV "Delves. An American fact-finding com- imission went lo Syria and came Iback lo Geneva with thc Information that nll Syria wanted in- lejjcndence; That they would ac- :cpt an American mandate if obliged to; that, failing an American 'mandate, they would accept n Brit«>i mandate; but that they would .'Ol, accept- a French mandate. It was a French mandate which .vas presently im]>osed on t'nsm Three Failures for France Since lhat time, the struggle be- .ween Prance and Syria has had hrce phases. Thc first was per- .liaslon by military force. It fait'(!. The second was by organizing i French-controlled constitutiona' tovcrnmcnt. It failed and the par- ianient \vas suspended. The third >liasc is the one now proceeding 'reduced by the so-day boycott Tlie Syrians today claim inrje- Kiitlcnce for thc whole territory jnichthc French divided llp mto ivc different states. The first is he so-called Lebanon republic of yhich Beirut is the capital. This he spokesmen of Syria proper are illmg to leave Independent ol icniseli-c.!, on the assumption Lhat he people of Lebanon will frame rithFr™ trCi>ly ° f indc P ende ".ce All the other Syrian states— >yrl& proper, ivith Damascus a c apltal;theDjoool Druse region in he . 5 ™ th ; Alaoult, on the wacoasl, md the district of Alexandria md Antioch-should be reunited in i Free Syria, they claim. Pressure to Be Relaxed The practical effect or a treaty roiild be that France would re- uove Its troops except from two >r three spots where they could eniain as garrisons against pos-' BIATIIEVILLE, (AftK.V COURIEH NEWS Electricity mid Chemicals Sliimilule Almost Magical Cii-owth. BEHKELEV. Cnir<Ui J »--Kx-)erl- ments rompleird by ilu- unlvVrslly o! Cnlifoinln di'inom>.Uc l.n' it may b" pass-ibu> Ui yours to com? year around [,, electrically heated ttinks. A nation without soil is eiuirelv possible, from the viewpoint of agricultural stixcmuK';', accurdtn" to llu- university's iisrkUtiiriil i>x•Is. Exrjprimoius to dale luive shown that (omatoes. paiiitoi-s tobacco, (lowers unit many other vegetiiuios ran thrive In electrically ht'.iU'il tanks. Tlie ciops ]ivcdiicc>d wens phml- I 1)1 milks (if wilier kept aid-owing temperature di\y and night by electric waves, i'liu'it food was furnished by i-Iu-inicuL, put In the water. 1 lie crops thrived almost magically. s Tomatoes grew in | msc clusters or a dozen, every blixssom resulting In a tomato. Clint™ Tobacrn (JroH-n SurleiKh tobacco, a r »llw ordinary gnulc, grew 13 feet lull and the leaves were of fine enough tcx- inre lo tiiccl the demands of im- Soviet Joins Naval 'Big Guns' ported (ji-adln ''° latoos the rate ' of o sacks an acre instead of 200 foreign danger and as instructors of Syrian forces in military affairs. "Syria could still use instructors or counselors in certain elements of finance, military atfairs, and economic life," n Paris Syrian told the correspondent, "but no plan for economic preferences for Prance is included in the Svr- ian idea of a treaty." It is noteworthy that tile pres ent talks arc being conducted between the Syrian delegation and the French Foreign Office—nil in dicalion that France already con sidcrs Syria as a nation. Home Owners Buying More Outdoor Fixtures CHICAGO (UP) — Industries concerned with thc manufacture of home furnishing as on land and we or Boulder Dam's Gigantic Lake Spreads Daily WASniNOTON (Ul')-Tlic rorlds largest nrtillcliil lake is In Iho making behind Boulder Dam, much sit-ins the Colorado river us It roars fhrough Uhtck Canyon uttween Arizona mid Nevada. ' n 'f u ' x ,'y o' water, mimed Lake Mend in honor of the late federal Kcclamnllott commlsstoiicr El- iSiA* 1 ™' 1 ' nlri ' n<l J' contiilns 5,;00,000 acre feet, about clulii times Hie lolnl capacity of all 24 reser-.., voirs supplying New York City, All IH'CC'-foOt or,v.(tcr Is the lo cover one to meet llu> clinllmp. ( ,f iiontlni; fm's. niHl , il(1 to be eut oil. Tliev pro-' n , n n <»-mi n-Ki.iar monthly n0 ps reasant Unncers Earn AiiotlK.,. experiment IHW being eomiucied in Soulhern callloniiu '••> luiit of producing large fruit from « ru rom a ifinon tree out ol season by kccp- "8 Us roots at a Browing temper- atur,. u-itn electric wurcs. I he stale a«rlcultinnl experts ''" ™l>Ho progress made, has baen demonstrated Hint I J 1 "'"' ° r synthetic farmin,/ ' 'tank farms" C01 ,| d be cvcn HO|- C1 , e cvcn Kept Inside as treatment with short light, produces plimt color WflVf? --D--- [••u.mi.t., IJIUIIL CO1O1' «]iial to siinlislH. The "tank farm" also has the iidvunlauc of doln? away witli bugs and plant disease that come from tne soil Potnloes (hat were grown In.' treated Cash Prizes Arc Offered Anglers '•'^.-Fcfi" Biggest -Fish contest in which nng- Irrs will compete for casli prizes to be given by Hnbbard Hardware comuany was announced to- dav by Wilson Henry. Tlie contest is open lo all who Mi with live bait or who use artificial bait such as plugs Jlies I spinners, etc., on casting rods fly- rods or trolls. Ten dollars in cash «'il! be awarded as follows: $5 to the fisherman catching thc largest black bass; $5 to thc fisher- KiiMi catching the largest crappic To be eligible for either of the ortzes contestants must first rc»- ifter at Hubbard's. Other regulations are that thc fish must be cangnt in Arkansas or Missouri waters within a 50 mile radius of Blyilievlllc. and that they must bn weighed and recorded at thc Hnbbard Hardware company Fish caught on trot lines or in seines will not be eligible for thc prizes. Tlie contest opened ftxlay ami v.-ill cover a two months' j>cviod closing July 31. A number of local anglers had registered for thc contest today ami several hundred are expected to enler within the next two or three weeks. demands well b:yon;| seasonal Ice- els, a survey of wholesale outlets here reveals. Widespread revival of residence nnd apartment buildings, a noticeable increase in home owners ''garden-consciousness" and vigorous newspaper advertising campaigns arc cited as principal factors by manufacturers and distributors in the Merchandise Mnrt. ^Several major factories report iney are working day and nl»iu shifts and employing mo rc men than thoy ever lind. ' "'' Croirler News Classified- Ails Pay. II A tanks outdoors had some f enough lo create i . . •-• ------ni- JUJ 1111(1''. it()(- Iniul and Uenmark. they point out already arc well advanced noiJ niirt especially Is growing' sl ,ccn- JOW Iced for <iulry cows In .sheds As u re.snlt of fh c progress Hint Si-*" "r""° '" Ulc nd:1 ° r l ms - - -fm i s , syiullctlc '«»»I»B, the siiniclcia uimersHy experts declare t h » (I clmrch tutuve prohlem will not matter uf production but Fund io Build Church (Jiilrks of \viml I'lir/tu ^,,^^^^ "ffi! I wllhln II yours In n downtown clc- (Ul 1 )— Uaiiclng linstl" 1 '''"" 1 !^ .store, store officials and enabled ncn.s«n|s of the village of;i'"y meteorolontsls tiled valnlv to Ordnesiiriie, filniml™ district, to!»S«r(> out wliy high" wind ni'vvny.s obtain funds for construction of nlhivnks the windows from 'the inl new ehurch. slde f ' new ehurch. Tile popnhvlion of this renlon Ls famous for its performances of rue undent i-lluul "Ktissuliyii" dniico. Young peasants from Clrtlne- sarac loured the province will) this dance and in six months, collected nhont $1,000. This sum, to- Bollier- with n previous donation by the late King Alexander, wus """' ........ to build n modest I side, for no apparent reason. As n general ryle, n bcnr will not hiirni K motionless person. gl '°" ntl |Q i! 1 , r '" kc Mcn " i» entirely It will cotilain 30,500,000 acre «'l. Wlf.i me Colorado rlvcrv" lood season barely underway, the u*c is nillng r at n,u ralo of abo, f ' IIWOO acre feet a <|ay. u now is «s miles loiisr, nbom Jmlf the length o Uikc Ontario. |s 30!l fee leep' ' anil covers -12,000 acres AMILY LAXATIVE RADIO REPAIRING: A Oompltie I,ln« of Tubts «nj 1'nrlt vanlage In harvestim; insti'nd"of r ' 1 " llre 'i '.van -..,,,., digging potatoes, all llml is neces- i D DEACI1 . Ove. (UP)—Mr sn". i,, to lift the potiHoes out of I ,"" 'V 1 ' 8 ' J ' lck Un ' n ™. stand Idly -"'• -' •-- -• •- «y ".'»1 wonder what It Is all about. , oes ou o -the tank, shake the water otf and llicy are ready for the oven without even having to be washed. I'ivc Acres Under ('.lass One of the "tank farms'- now be- ins opsratcd is at Montobello \vherc five acres Their yet of s , Iwo children milioiigi, nol'. -.- age, Ims-e been hold- Ing secret lessons with their •Braiidfaihcr, who has recently re- tmiH'd from Austi-nlln. They cno- raie fiuently In u w , m u vc s uner Biass arc beini; grown in a soil-less ...«..^ uuk .., u .1...1. iiiiviiuj in LIIU lluLlVC t nf plants under of thc Aiislrallnn biisjniicn . ivn in a soil-inss ; l-Ul.l, DEMCATKSSKN IJNK Clu-Kieii for nil (nslcs . Cold Meals of iiny kind FruR Juice .t GtiiBcr Alo FRESH YARD KC1OS DA1IA' I'ICKAKD'S C.ltO. *, SIKAT JIAItKUT I'lionc 073 — We Deliver 10-H Cblekn.snivbn Knitcing Classes Tiicsdnys fc Prldnys, a:,10 P. M. 1109 Cliicknsnwbn INSTRUCTIONS FREE ORDERa TAKEN FOfl "DEUNAT" YARN ' Mrs. Leslie Hooper Mrs. A. C. Hnlcy Phono 192 Caruthersville Legion Plans Celebration, Fair CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo.. !\fay 30—At the regular business meeting of (he board of directors of! legion activities, J. nalj* Hrtciil. son was named manager of the ar.nual legion Fourth (if Jui v celebration, which will be held r-t thc Legion park July 4. Preliminary plans for the L>?ion fair, annual outstanding entertainment attraction of this coiinly and vicinity, were discussed at the meeting, and Gor- cion Wright, and Robert Mchr'e cfficers of the Brsiness Men's as- fcclatlon, appeared before the board and pledged the assistance and co-o]»ration of the n?- FOciation in promoting the fair. The board of directors includes- Wiliard nusscll, Haytt. chairman- Harry Mallourc, J. Ralph Hutchison, James M. Reeves. James T Ahern. Kcberl Mtilliniks, all O f Cnrutheisvillf, ,i tl d E. E simn- son, Hayli. TlffK * HAITKIY CO. A*™. BfDBVGS, d otter CRAWLING wsecfs lca\a prove (Itnt finer around Hoc Brunei | n . sccl Powilcr killr. „, <|ilicker—Ijccniiic il con tniimmorc killing j l>cr ounce. I hrml,M:i |i> cliiltlrcu nuc! |K Kill Flics, MosquiloG! will] BCD Brnml Itirccl Spray. v C ft l n«' v '''"'"K power y;'7ti inure pyielliri'na.) McCorinick If Co: nrc. Md. UNDER THE BIG TOP . Wa[ch;ng Mfaj Q Herbert of Ringing llros.-lfamum & Ihiley you marvel at her poise and daring. Miss Herbert says: "J smoke all I want-cat anything I c.irc for. Camels make food lasic better and digest easier." Sales Tax on Coffins EDMONTON, Alia. (UP) — It costs two per cent morc lo be born and die In Alberta than it did a few weeks ago. The Govern- mcnt lias announced that baby clothes and coffins are not exempt from the new sates tax. "OT~COFFEE SERVED WHRUE IT'S COOf. Have your mid-morning cup In the AIR CONDITIONED Dining Room at HOTEL NOBLE Smoking Camels stimulates the flow of digestive fluids . . . increases alkalinity I-iTc sometimes pn s l, cs ns so ],ar<i that we feel too worn-down really to enjoy eating. Hurry a ,,d memnl strain reduce the flow of the digestive fluids Smoking C-imch incre ,,es the (low of di S c«iie fluids dUlme d, gcstnc fl u ,d s ...so v,,,,[ ,„ thc e ,,j 0 ,. mc,,t of food and to gao,t t/igaliou. Hijoy Camels., for ilicir clicu.ng "l,ft»...for their aul to digestion. Camels set yon riglit! Behind the Scenes in The Brown Derby- the Famous Rendezvous of the Hollywood Celebrities 'tl • ' al louch " <0 • Lol »'" «"-*/»•. whil. tun he .ouunn, proper «l le g|i llcrills sun o flloll, w oodp,h e ,,o or",? I? '" C ' IC 8 ' amorous Ilfc of Hollywood, C,m«l h I r SUr , rUIU: " llld "" s a " d «"»' of "' L ' r cos "'« ? S a " •"'"'"J-B f«onic As Mr Robert ' 1C " r °" n Dtrh > 5 »««' ««" >«>« « one ""i I 8 "" I'" 501 "'^ » Holly*ood, «»»rk« of a Erclt Inajorit cf our „.. , ho.c SPRINT CHAMPION of tl,c U.S.,\VilIic iloncman (n\l>/j, his spun around ilic boanls\ K «mst lcaJinj; sprinters oftlicworM. relish my food," he says- "smo.kc Camels. They help ray digestion to proceed smoothly.' Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS ...Turkish and Domeslic...lhan any other popular brand. ...Turkish and Domeslic...lhan any other popular brand. COSri/£fi TOBACCOS/

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