The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 5, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 5, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 5, 1936
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PI,yfHEVIM.B, (AHK.) COURIER NEWS i THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS i THI COURIER'NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R, BABCOOK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Aliernoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer at llio vosl office Bl Blylhevlltc, Arkansas, under act o( Congress, October 9. 1917. Served ov tno umwrl Prow SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tiie City ot lilylliovllle, 15o ptr wpck, or $0.51} per year, In advance. By mull, wllftln H rnrtlus of SO mifes, $3,00 pel year, $1.50 lor six months, 15c (or thrco monllis; ; by ninli lii postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven nnd eight, (10.09 per year, payable In advance. Graduated AAA Payments The senate agriculture committee recommendation lliat AAA benefit payments to \)\K producers l>c .scalod down may be gontl politics but its adoption wolild niiihe no contribution to the succe. ; s- of the current' soil consurva- lioji program. For the government to pay some big outfit, such ;is the Lee Wil.son company i n this county, for example, $100,000 or more for co-operating in the farm program undoubtedly gives critics of that program something to squull about. Btit if that big operator is taking out of cotton production sufficient JII.TC* to jiitil'y a payment of ;thHt'size there is no. reason why ho should not receive it. AAA benefit payments are not relief dollars, to be distributed on.,the biisis of need, but compensation for services rendered in a program designed for the benefit of all farmeivi and of the country generally. If the big follow co-operates ' honestly there is no good raison why bis per acre reward should be any different .from thai, of .the little fellow. Tint we are no't asking our readers to shed any tears pvcr threatened injustice to a few large scale operators. They will proliHbly 'manage to get along whatever the government <loea. The real harm in the proposal for putting AAA payments on a graduated basis lies in its danger to the whole farm program. Tim really big producers, under the agriculture committee reconiiiiirmlatioit, would have liieir AAA checks cut in half. The result, in many in.slanceH, undoubtedly would be non-co-operalion on their part. A few big fellows—there is one that we know of not far from here in Southeast Missouri—are refusing to participate in the soil conservation plan as now set up. A drastic scaling down of payments would drive hundreds of thousands—probably millions—of acres . out of the program. Every 'farmer would suffer 115; a result. Robot. Readers Six months' study of the newspapers of Europe has convinced Prof. R. R. Barlow of the University of Illinois that international discord is nothing- more than the product of a muzzled press. * Dr. Barlow's observation is that the "European newspaper reader is merely -a robot manipulated by dictators OUT OUR WAY" ami bureaucrats, who matte 1 him tliinlt and act as they wish." The German, for instance, knows praclically nothing about' what is going on beyond his borders and loss about events at home, while Italian journalists print only what Mussolini gives them. Kven the British "see Hitler only through the eyes of the foreign office," iVoK-hcro in Uurope are there reporters comparable to the American newspaperman, according to Prof. Barlow. And nowhere in the world H there.the freedom of the press that we enjoy us American cilixcns. That's important, so long as there is to be social, political, and economic progress in this country. .' The Right of the People lo Vole Mrs. Lnura Davis I'llzhiiKli. n( Aiiijiifrtu pmin- Itcs 'her fellow Democrats In Arknnsns Unit file will demiuxl a record vole by roll call nest Saturday if the Democratic StiUo Cnmmll- Ice, nf \vlilcir she Is vice-chairman, iittemiiis to pirn on the niinllllcnllons of Griffin Smith ns n candidate for chief justice. Mrs. Fiu- Inigh reminds all concerned Unit Ihe quuliflr.ii- lions arc fixed try Hie slnto constitution, mil by parly rules, and llmt the constitution provides, 111 (lie siime .section, for the election of lii'pmnu court Judges "by the (nullified electors ol the slate." In (his one-parly slate the real clc'ciiun Is the primary elections, Wttnl the iiuljlic re- scats Is the 'proposal Irmt the Democratic Stule Committee strike OrWIii Smith's iminc from Oie ticket and thus shut oil Ihe voters ol Arkansas froiii all ouportunlty lo exercise their choice nnd irmkc their own decision. Chief justice Johnson him himself declared (hat If ncccssiiry he will BO before tlic State Committee nnd Insist that Mr. Smith be cerll- fled us his opponent. What excise or defense commlltccmon ami women could'then niul lor tarring Mr. Smith ns ' liu'llulblc or unnlmtincd Is beyond comprc- hcnslcn. Hut if '(hi; nttemut should lie imule, Ihe people of Arkansas will want to know and will Insist oii'^ knpwIiijT who voted lo do il. The roll call record -which Mrs. FllBiuigti undertakes lo dcmnml shoiitd certainly be m;ide, —Arkansas GnwUc, .Women have neglected to learn Ihe rutli- mciils of-economics, even though they ncmilre K) per cent of all Inherited wealth. —Miss Bar- bum Soper, addressing National Congress of Women Investors In 'America. "'-"'.'. '*'.-* * ' ..,.-.- > I' think people''iffe acUIng away from Ihe psychology that it. makes them feel rich ID be able to jingle silver dollurs. Nowadays, n fut roll of bills in much more convincing. —Mrs. Nellie Tnyloe Hoss, Washington director of the mint. * * * We'll chnsc every crook who cornea here from out of town, and I Invite the mayor of every other clly to cluise out Ihe Nciv. York crooks. We'll Imntllc them when they come buck. That's reciprocity. —Piorcllo Iji Guanlla, um- S'or of New York. ',:• . * * 'Ihe Nazi salute today resembles nothing so nirch as a tired mini's «th slap nt a mosquito in the email horns of the morning. —James G. Card jr., Cleveland, former student nt Heidelberg University, * * * A iimn used to be able to support n family, but it now tnkes a family to support a ftunily. —Ada Srrmcldennnn, president, Women's Trade Union. * * t I wouldn't be president of the United Slates if it ivcie handed me on n gold platter. -U. S. Representative John H. McGroarty (Dem , Calif.). By WiHi ==.-M\V7 GOOD ¥=7 HE ALLEGE PILED Y~ Q05W/ W 'EM UP IN A BIG WHAT =/ STACK-BUT TH 1 DO YOU r-f owes wwo GOT TW CALL /-; BOTTOM CAKE^, SliMU l->_^~^-i _- ^.'—-^ '•. s • ' X 1 T» _-. ._. THOUGHT (4E SvWL^^'A ATERCIBLE COOK, •= ^T'^^V AW ' ™' TOP'fOS We v— r V \ PURTY LIGHT, SO YOU SEE-- r^-^5L^^^.^C^.^K \) /'•^y/y?^ ' «~*±J-I^ ^««A--^C^/iVTf;7Tr^ fTTv" ss/W /•-' y-vu^j- <^MIT) \ : "t K/ _ ___F3EEDOKA Of THE PRES^*. i--? SIDE GLANCES By George Clark FRIDAY*; JUNE 6, 103(5 byJearS Seivwright © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. "I know— I'll ask her if sl, c knows anyone in her no>h- tilc c " llv < nti0 "- Th «« THIS CURIOUS WORLD SELDOM ARE USED AS HOISTING WEAPONS BY THE: AUSTRALIANS/ THEY REGA THIS TYPE AS A TOY IT IS ESTIMATED THAT A 6RONTO.SAORUS, GIANT DINOSAUR., REQUIRED ABOUT 6,OOO OF FOOD HAS EACH EVEL DIVIDED INTO TWO PARTS; ONE FOR. SEEING ABOV£ WATER., AND THE OTHER. FOE. SEELINCr THE WATER. SURFACE. -he bi-oiilosniirus ere* to n lcn B lh of 60 feet and attained n weight f 30 Ions. The estimate of the amount of toed required to nourish his huge body and keep it moving is' made by comparison with he size and food requirements of present-day elephants. The bulk f ils food was nmclc- up of water plants. NEXT: I>« all species r,r mnsquitos alfack man? Baby Should Be on Regular Schedule For Feedings and Other Activities HI' mf. MOKHIS FISIinEIN •'tlitor. Journal of thr American Mnliral«clallon, .mil of "-—i». the Health Magazine i by daily schedule. If you compa Hie life awl character of a ha who has been suitably traind , >.,,*•-.... ..... ..i.,,i>, ,.ii>^,i.-.,Lit; . v.'ith thosr of f\ child vho lia When the baby ir, a year old. I been allowed (o develop In a hap •"'" '- '- ~ " ilicl a\>- 1 hazard manner, yen will rcalh: it will br Liki'iu- a in'oxmialdy ns follows: At 0 o'clock in the morning. It rhuild have from seven lo eight .-.limes of milk. At 10 o'clock. It may have some rcrcai. about four Iflblcsrmoiifulsi srveii IP oiKht ounces of milk, jxm: of \vlilch may be placed on the cereal; and a cracker or mcc2 Of l(V.lft. At 2 o'clock, the baby may have Eiom fnin to six ounces nf vegc- (ablr or meat broth, or tt may' lake ci-a. or. a? a third alternative. Fom: scraped or chopped inra!. 1" this ma.v t? added some uli^e iir.i'tablcs. svch ns Hvo U- lilcspiM-idiis of polalo or rice, and from sv.r, to four Ublcspoonfuls .-.! , ..._, n ypgctni,!,., tllcll ns is. iirns. or spinach. IIEfiliV IIP.I1B 'TODAY C.Ml. UVBlll'/l-r, ,v ,r of n lirl;r fnr .-iiKliiiut iIml K ii offrrrd lir a lame »lllc riMuiifnrlurlne rniiiliiin;. cunii'B In .Vnv York (u Jlnd \Mtrlt. Slir IM hlr<-il—duo to f,fl"i'^- '' l " l>1 <—'" JIADAMB I.l^l'.ITJ-., |iroi>r[efor of an e-x- vliiHlve t;liO|i. Mtidiuiii! lirovcn (cni- prnimnilnl mid illttlcult lo \rark ))i:iti:ic HA[u:ni:.AvnN, >OU»K nrllM. l» l.,lorf«lra In fioll, nn j ciffiTB liir rr],-n,llj nitvl<'0. Vrr- iincnii) «nii «r f )< DICK SI:AIU.I:S, ivliuvi' »l»l,. r , IIOSIIJIAIIY, wan Ijt-r rouiniiKilr n( Kflioul. . • McjtmvMlp, f (( Arlronn, M\nK ril.lI'MA.Y. Innc „ wnndtrJr, Vf-' Ilirns It, llt,,l hi, ,,]J |,,,,,,, !„' „,„ l,:in,!» at |)K. Trill-ITU Mlnln K Co. .Hark Klisllri'li, <|,c ilriil I, orookrd. Mr- ilni-K lint knniv (lio ivlK-rfaTtnuln of III* Hirer. f::ill, i-lthlful owner •C HIL< rirdjiprly. lll:V HA 1,1,, Mndunir l,l/r(te'« Kim. IN rriirrMrnttriE tbe Travfrj fuiiiiinnr. : Coll urirmlji Ilir \.i-tk-rnd nt Ihe Seiirli'n' hniiic. Dlpk iiHkfi Wr U m:irry lihu and tigalu AUr,rerntK-N. fi, Ilif il:i,vr pi,., <;n|| tlia'it lier- nH( IhliiklMK morp nnd matr Drrrk. Ilr inkB btr to no I. il rrrnxlo Ihr Imiiu of (he ^vciililij- .IIRS*. MOHTOX . StUl' <iO (IX WITH TUB STOHY CHAPTER XV «gO you thought I'd forgotten you?" Derek said, handing Gail into the waiting cqu. ' "Well, that would be easy, wouldn't it?" she countered lightly. "Think so?" Blue eyes held hers while he caught her hand in his. Gail flashed him a swift glance. Derek really meant it! "Maybe 1 missed you a little bit too," she said. "Didn't you promise to show the little country girl around the big town?" "And so I will. Tonight I'm going to introduce you to Mrs. Morion nnd a lot of worthwhile people." "But if this is an invitation affair, Derek, it's no place lor me! I'd never he a piker!" "Of course not, Honey. I've a special iniiation for you," Jfo drew out a folded sheet and read; "'I didn't-send you a formal invitation because I had planned lo nsl; you to come to dinner before this. Then it occurred to inc that '.here- might be people you'd like to meet at the reception, and it would bo 3 pity for you to miss them when you're anxious to cio more portraits. Won't you bring that girl who was with you at Ivan's the other evening? I'd like to know her. Tell her she needn't be afraid ol rnc!" 1 "Oil, Derek, what can she think of me?" "Think of you, dearest? She'll love you! Yes—even though she looks rather hard-boiled she has more than the proverbial heart of gold. You don't know how sweet you look tonight! Did you have a nice week-end?" "Yes," Call answered Impulsively. "The Searies' arc old dears." , •• "flow's the work been going?" "Oh, I've had a wonderful lime. If it isn't too.terribly wicked to say it, I hope it goes on this way for months." Smiling gaily, (Jail told Derek all that had been happening at Madame Lizetle's. The taxi sfopped in front of one of Park avenue's most imposing apartment houses. 1 Gail's first impression vvhen she entered the apartment was that jlio was stepping Into; a garden Wherever; she looked there were huge vases and baskets of flowers. Entering a large room where indirect lighting was uriinarrcd by any visible fixtures, they found Mrs. Morion. "Oh," she exclaimed as they approached, "I'm so glad you've come! Yes, Derek, this is the girl I want to know." Fixing Gail with, her sharp, dark eyes, she went on. "I don't suppose you went to the Fcvrnra Gallery?" "No," Gail replied, while Derek, hastening to present her, declared, "I'm to blame'tor that, Mrs. Morton. We'd planned to go one night last week—for Miss Everett is busy all day—but I had to run out of (own. There's still time, though. The exhibition's to he held over another week, so we'll lake it in." "All right, young man, and now, Miss Evcrell, what arc you doing?" "Designing clothes at Madame Lizolte's." "Madame Lizetlc! An insufferable creature, even if everyone does rave about her^tyle!" Mrs. Morion had not forgotten the day she had slopped at Madame Lizelle's lo buy a new evening wrap. She had been wearing an old Iwccd suit and after one look at the rather dowdy costume, Madame Lizctle had shown her to the door, "I suppose It's not very nice ot" me to talk" like that about your employer," Mrs. Morton said, smiling rather sardonically, "hut i have my reasons. Come, tell me all about yourself." * * * QUICKLY she won Gail's eonfi- v. dence. Then she turned to Derek. "What 1 wanted lo see you about particularly before Ihe crowd comes is a portrait of my son's small daughter.. I'd like you to paint a portrait of the child but she's quick as lightning and it wilt be a hard commission." Mrs. Morton finished her talk, having arranged that Derek should drive willi her to her son's country place up on the, Hudson (he following week. With ;molh. cr kindly word io Gail.she turned away to meet the gtiesls who wore now rapidly filling the rooms. "You've made a hit with her," Derek (old Gall. Gail smiled as they passed from one group lo anolhcr. Would she ever remember who was who among all lite people lo whom Derek was introducing her? "Oh, excuse me a minute. I forgot fo aslc n,if Gregory, tlie art critic, why he gave old Hazlitt such a Iinock. lie ought to know better." ."All right, Derek," Scaling herself on a wide window bench which was banked with flowers, Gail added, "I'll wait here." « • * QA1L walched Mrs. Morton tt'oving around among her Siiesls. Derek had disappeared. Then suddenly her heart seemed (o stand still. Lucille Travers was talking to him beside a huge bouquet of fragrant syringa. At the same moment Gail caught her hostess' eye, and Mrs. Morlo slalkcd at once fo her side. _ "You like Derek, don'l yoikr! she demanded, gazing slcadily all Gail. ' "He has been very kind to inc.". Quickly Gail lold of their mccl-| ing. "Just like Derek. He had nl long, hard row to hoc, though I meeling him now you'd never! know il. Bui success is not goingl fo turn his head. I don't want creatures like )hat Travers girl to do it, cither. Belter have your engagement announced immediately." "But we're not engaged!" Gail's cheeks grew rosy. "You will be," said fhc homely old woman, palling Ihe (jirl's shoulder as she moved forward to meet a belated guest. Again Gail's eyes lurncd lo Derek-, fie was coming across Iho room, bringing Lucille willi hini.l . "Hello, Gail. I thought yoirdl like to know that Derek's goingf lo paint my portrait. I want hirnl lo come lo our place now and s;-T lect the frock I'm fo wear, bull hp says he has to take you home.'! Gail started to say, "All right!'! when swiftly she remembered thtl Warning fleam in Mrs. Morton's! dark eyes. Why should she loll Lucille take Derek away? "Hc'f| qnilc right," Gail said. "We have n dale for tonight. He can selcclj your frock some other day." Lucille shot her a gl;mce of! iiate. "I'm dated up all nc>:(| week, and he wants to starl once. Perhaps I. wpp't, have i ixirlrait, after all." . (To Be Continued) it once the importance of a clcfi ittc routine. Babies become accustomed to ; Fixed schedule. Th:y .will act nl- mrst like an alarm clock in noti- yliiff those who take cure of them hat the time has arrived for acme Icfinilc procedure. A baby lhat Is fed irregularly vill be yelling most of the lime ' ir food. * * * The taby on n regular schedule s fed at S o'clock in the morn- ng; gets some orange juice at 8:30. and at B o'clock is put on Its .Imtr for acllon of Ihe bowels. Atit has a hath, anri at 10 o'clock another feeding and some cod liver oil. From 10:30 rntil 1:45 P. M., the baby may bs oul- dccrs In its caniaga, presumably asleep. If U is a normal baby and comfortable, it will not cry diir- g this period. At 2 o'clock, the taby is fed ain, and from 2:3C until about. oO. the baby again may remain in ils carriage. At 5:30. ] it will be undressed, sponged, nnd I made ready for bed. At G o'clock, it will be given nnetlior feeding, with some cott liver oil. At 0:15, it may bo put to bed. When the baby is a year old, the feeding at 6 o'clock in the mcruing is substituted for OHS given at 7 or 8 o'clock. The only overhead i;i the iiisiucsl was the nails. Otherwise, the Inl dians sent a few men to Ihe rivc| to get limbs from one-half uch .. three inches in diameter. Dull hammers and knives were used l| fashion Ihe furniture. "Everybody works," Sam saicl "If they don't wori:, come suppc| lime, they don't eat." 'Ilieir work in one roinniiuiill done, the Indians load up theil pots and pans and tcddini: il their six old motor cars, whistle (I the numerous dogs, and set o'u| They, will spend the summer ---------- .-., .,„„. Minnesota lakes. Martin, the chief, and seven fnm- llies of Choclaw Indians arc head- ilum:111 skeleton ,. B77lcs . ed north after spending 'the win- PRQVO, Utah (UP) -Parts of I ter here making willow furniture, heavy, thick skeleton of u mail o Y'lV.T? "' Me f" S0 "' 6al(1 1 *et!cveri "y anthropologi Is 'Okh bm C . H formcrl y, of ™ 5 "-jBrigham Young University to l !°! ears on thc rOB<1 now ">'' Possibly those ot Deft Indians Turn Willows Into Furniture NEW ORLEANS (UPI — Sam ! years Every member of the clan worked, Including the children. Some .-tupped the willow bark, some man. have been unearthed hci recently, : An average of 30 000 e»gs is lail ' '•™»«"<.-u chair backs, some the by the liming ' during" legs, nnd others adjusted scats., spawning period. OUR BOARDING HOUSE of Mrinj . . or spnac. Tlic 1 baby also shotiM receive iicm iivo to right cmices n[ milk. 'he smaller amount il it has •"raw hroth. * • « 'htii. Lit fi o'rlijcJc in tbr cvsn- '^. i! may have four tablt- sjTnn* n{ cereal willi seven to f-l:l cinires of milk, some of wi.ich is Blared on llio cereal. 11 may also have, nt this tiro?. " '''Ki-kcr or a small piece c.if y.™. nnrt one or f,vo lablr.srcon- ai.s o! fo,;!.;^ f , mt B . hio|| has a s 'i-!» lixative quality. R.iW'.>s thrive best cm a strict Announcements The Ovtincr News IMS been au- thorised to make tormirt announcement or (be loiiowlng candidates for public office, siibjccl 10 the Democratic primary nexl Auinist 11: For Kcprrsrntntivo in Congress ZAtj D HARRISON For rroscrallriir Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE- IVY DENVER U DUDLEY For Vmmty Judge O. I!. SEORAVES VIRGIL GREENE S. L. OLAD1RH For Sheriff anil Collector HALE JACKBON • JOE S. D1U.AHUNTY E. A. I ED) RICE tor Cniiniy Tr«surer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit cmirt Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Re-Electlon for 2nd Term For Couuly Court Clerk MISS CAREY'WOODBURN ' I^r re-elcctlmi for second tcnn For SUIe Sciwlor LiJCIEN E. COTjEi\fAN r For Caunljr Itcprc^cnlnlivo IVY W. CRAWFORD For Couuly Assessor R. U (BILLY) GA1NE3 Pet Re-elcctioti lo a 2nd Term HAW, TO YOU MUCKLE HEADS/CAST YOUR eves UPON -THIS 60LDEK1 TRIBUTE TO MV HOWE-STy/'y ou ' WHO, WITH N^Llo'wAMT IWTEKJT AMD COARSE GUFFAWS,. WISHED' -THAT THE MISSIVE THAT BROJ6WT THIS TO MY HAKJD, WOULD . O3MTA1M 6RIEF AMD TROUBLE 'With-Major' HoopN &SOO "FROM SWEEMEV AMD SVVEEMEYf \VHAT TJlD THEY -DO, LOSE A 'BET WHEW YOU PAID A CREDITOR HE PROBABLY WAS ~T< BALAMCIMS HIMSELF OSJ HIS vVOBBLIWd ELBOWS, WHEN HE SKIDDED IWTO A GUTTER AMD CAME UP WITH SOME MiLLlOKJA(RE(5 SET OF DIArA ST U T?DE t?,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page