The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 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, June 6, 1936
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Page 4
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BLYmiSVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTliEVILLB COURIER NEWS I THE COURIER. NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS i , O. R. i3ABCOCK, Editor H. W. IIAINE3, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New Torlc, Chicago, .Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas city, Memphis Published Every Alwrnooa Except Sunday Entered as second class matter Bt the pos|. office at plylbcvlile, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917. Served o? the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blylhavlllo, 16o per ifrek, or $6.50 per year. In advance. By mall, yvlinm n rartHis of 50 mries, 13.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for tlirco months; by mali Ui yostal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable in advance. Providing ilia Ainitntni'tioh If the authorities of St. Francis county hud elelibcratdy set out to give all possible cooperation to the gentlemen who pull the strings ill the Smith- cm Tenant Farmers Union they could not possibly have served them butter than by the.course they have followed. The officers of the union, it ought to be jikiiii even to the most stupid, arc not primarily interested in wi'u- nirig wajfe and hour concessions lor cotton fiuld laborers. The so-called strike for higher pay which they are aUe'mnliinj to'promote is in reality no strike at all but simply a pretext for provoking: u rumpus and winning publicity and ^financial support. And it is accomplishing that purpose beautifully. The uproar that has been raised in St. Francis county is out of all proportion to the imporlimco of the strike, which apparently involves an altogether inconsiderable number of fftrin workers arid has interfered scarcely at all with cultivation of the crop. But the national jjiiiihl niiel slate rjimjci'H have been on the scene, persons supposed to be connected with the union have been jailed on preposterous charges, a defense lawyer was run out of town, and yesterday the alert'au- thorities made the capture of a distinguished lady novelist, whom they detained, or at least so s.uy press reports, on ihe suspicion that she was there to aid the union. There is good reason to doubt the sincerity of the'interest which the leaders of- this 'strike have taken in the cotton field workers of eastern Arkansas. There is no reason at all to suppose that their program offers any hope for improvement of an economic situation which admittedly is bad. Kul all that is pretty much beside the point, Preservation of 'the fundamentals of civil liberty is of ;\ gooA deal more importance to SI. Francis county and to Arkansas than is this strike. And when such denial of (hose liberties as seems to be taking place in St. Frauds county serves no purpose but to provide the agitators with the very ammunition [hey are. seeking, then the authorities responsible arc compounding an imamerican conception of their duties with lamentable stupidity. Safely Program The Society of necrs, having had Automotive Engia great deal to do with the kind of motor cars we drive today, now comes forward with an interesting six-point program designed to make it safe to operate these vehicles. the engineers would require a uniform and universal license law, I«»KC<| On physical and mciUnl tests; enforcement methods that would identify the accident repeater and the habitual offender; uniform and compulsory periodic inspection of vehicles; uniform standards for headlighting, reflectors, ideiililicalioii, etc.; and finally adequate highway lighting. At a lihie when the movement for the safe u?c of motor vehicles is sweeping the country, this six-point program ought to prove import ant as a working basis for whatever reforms are brought al/out in driving. Pool' Old Bossic Unlike many wlio urc jiernilltcil t» live out their nllolcd span of life, and pass peacefully on into Iliu realm of the unknown. OKI Hossle was brutally ami cruelly, but very emphatically, killed. While cl> route to her home near ncxler, where she no doubt Intended lo rent In the shade o( the bam, throughout Hie peaceful night, she was .struck by^im automobile, driven, of all things, by strangers . . . sonic people from Topckn, Knmns—or somewhere like that. H \vns a horrible death for Old Tiossic. And, no doubt, n distinct, loss lo the owner. innocent .and imsnsptcllni;, she jumped rlKhi out hi front, ol the cur alid was drugged for fitly yards on the fender, 'finally dropping oil, badly mangled and unite dead, when the driver ran oh" the highway ami slriick a tree. Who euros? Not these fit rangers who come into Arkansas and run over ouv cow's. One lady la, In (lie hospital with a compound fracture ot the right lei;, two others were ijllgliily Injured and. they will have to remain here a week or two niaybc, at considerable expense. But do you suppose they arc concerned about the Iraglc fate of poor Old Bossle, who was merely crossing the highway us she hns done hundreds of other limes, no doubt, day and night? Not a bit, I bet yon. H is hlnh time Hint something should be done to protect our cows. Hardly n day passes that some out-of-stato car doesn't kill or malm a cow. Until these visitors become adept at dodging stock on (he highways, like the automobile owners of Arkansas Imve. llioy shoi'ld be barred from Hie slate. It's a shame! Poor Old liosslci —Pine nhitr Commercial. It is not ohoursh to arrest violators o( the law nnd preserve older. We must do it in- tctlieenlly and courteously. —Police Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine, New York City. » * * I'll do absolutely uo stooging Tor Ted. —Betty llickinan Hcaly, -bride of Ted Hcaly, movie comic. * * * The home wus the center of society 100 years ago. but it never will lie again. —Dr. Lester Dl\-, New York educator, s » * There are some awful legends about nry person . . . whatever I nm, I am not slvpid. —Pedro Albizu Campos, leader of Puerto Rl- cah Nationalist Party. * * * We teachers should be ashamed lhat we are not called radicals more often. —Dr. J. R, Mc- G.iughy. Columbia University, New York City. OUT OUR WAY By William ;;/ WHy,YOUVE '/ THROWN IT RIGHT IN MY FLOWER5- IT'LL \- BUEM THE BARN-I! DOWN-WE'VE k GOT TO PUT WHO'S GOT A TELEPHONE NEAR. HERE? p-c WMEEE'5 THE NEAREST •12- OOF-- THEBe GOES MV MUSTACHE - AMD ^/%%^)l-4. w,. 1 - j—,« r?r,ft, ?, (r wtf r^i«r.V<^ 4 .M twtety YS\i5e.tob SOOM SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Oh, some friends \vehf inv;iy for iric siimnicr run! ae-kcil us lo keep him." THIS CURIOUS WORLD *Cr WHEN WE EAT A OLD OVSTER, . WE. ARE EATING"O/V£- /A/ ,4 SINCE IT IS ESTTMATEO THAT OUT OF 'EACH MILLION OYSTER EGGS, O'NLV ONE. SINGLE pVSTER. SURVIVES TO THE FiFi;-i , YEAR; NOT ALL SPECIES OF ATTACK B/K&S ONLY, ANO- MANY SPECIES DO NOT SUCK. BLOOD AT ALl_. ONE: KNOWS DISCOVERED THE bi- CALIFORNIA •FOIITUNATE il is that .all oyster eggs do not batch and i;row ip Into producers. It. has been calculated that the Maryland oyster ays about. IG.GCO.CPO eggs, and if half ot these were lo develop inio females which also laid eggs, there wouItT be. in the fifth genera- lion, enough oysters to make a-mass eight limes the size of the earth. NEXT: Wlici-c 'lid the Mal'taiiany. river gel its name? Train Your Child iu Health Habits, • Especially in Feeding Himself HV nil. MORRIS FISUFIEIN water several times a day l:e- 'tween meals, as \vcll a.s Ihe witcr which regularly accompantes the 'meals. 'Especially Important, is emphasis on the baby's' feeding itself nnd eating without, loo much trouble. Kilitor, .1imrn.il of the American Medical Association, and of Hy- Kcia. llic Health Ma^axinc One of tin: most Important con -:ideratrons iu any child's education is training in hrallh habils. As I hiivc emphasized rcpealcri- ly. Ibis should be begun early in infancy anil should be maintained rccularly throughout childhood. The cMcntinl habits include ..insp ii'hlch affect cattnc:. cleanliness, sjreplng. anrl exercise. Ono of the important habits toncTrned in eating is lecding CMS si'lf. Most. children can be iMUSlii lo feed themselves by the rr.d r.f the second year. For a child to be fed by another after •his linie i s abnormal and unfor- SATURDAY, JUNE C, 19} X- by Jean -Seivwright © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. iB TODAY CAD, HVP.lir-.TT, hmhliloiin to /irconii- n ilcKl|;iii-r, crimp* tri .Vciv Vi.rk ««a— diit- lo n «IN>k<- o( lurk— In hlriil !)>• MAIM1IK 1.1- /r-/r"l'r-:, urojirjftor or /in crelH. ulyr »lto|i. )1n<l!imr |ir«v» <rm- JirrniiH'nlnl inid dllflcull l o work it;rit:rc i(A|Cni , r i ,, nn a <-ni'r« lirr frk'njlj- nivk-r, Vrt- 4]i;ctlj' Kill- Mt'l-H I>JCJ£ SJIAJM.KS jvlio» t . sl«l>r, IlUSKUAIlf, wiii Icr riiniuiiiiilf nl iii'hoo!. ' The baby that lacks appetite earns to piny with the food. Parents encourage tills by feed- n'g the baby and amusing it diir- ng the eating. The child develops less and less desire for food inci will probably learn to vomit, jiist (o avoid eating. Most experts now advise that :he food should be given at regular hours and, in 15 or 20 minutes, be taken nw.ay, even (hough none hns been 'eaten. The child should not be offered more food until the next regular meal. It is hardly worth while to £|>chd much time talking to the child, because coaxing only makes matters worse. Alnmciiii nccrs Plentiful ALAMEDA, Cal. (UP)—Research workers of the Federal Writers' rojcct have just established that Alamcda County has more' deer ,hah any other metropolitan area In the United states. While no attempt, hns been made to lake a deer census it Is estimated lhat. at least ;i,5CO now exist in the county. li li two may ™hilrl should he taught to variety of foods, and not i- an entire mcnl of one or ibkiaiices. While children ,< sensitive, lo one or two artir! ., O f ^^ n lcrc st m rt . mail-.., n V afl variety of foods (inn which to choose. Children should t-.e (aught to 'at f"ods that are proper for them a:: 'i not to want coffee, candy, or "'hrr foods of their own choos- '' am ounts not suitable to '»• tlifir years. , ^ Children should cat slowly and ''i>«v thoroughly. They can .be lo ,"!-;h( lo chew by giving th<m •"'ici food and such substances as Inrri. nvy crackers, zwieback, crisp '•'•"'••t. md similar substances, aft- fhtsr molar teeth have developed. Finally, the baby should drink Announcements • The Conner Kcws has been authorized to make forms announcement 01 the tollowln? candidates for public office, subject lo the Democratic primary nexi Aucnst 11: For Representative In Congress ZAL B HARRISON For I'rosccallni- AUornegr O. T. V/AUD BRUCE 7VV DENVKIl !,. DUDLEY I-'nr {.'nimly Jndgr. O. B. SKORAVE5 VIROH, GREENE S- 1'. GLADISH For Sheriff anrl Collcclor HALE JACKSON JOE S. DII.LAHUNTY E- A. <E») RICE For rounljr Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CHAIO For Rc-Eloclton for 2nd Tcnn For Counly court Clcrk MISS CAREY WOODBURN For •. re-election for second Icun 1'or State Senator LUC1EN E. COLEMAN For Counlj RtrtrcsFiitnlive IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R. L. fBILLY) GAINES Per Re-election to a 2nd Term i: • > '.nA,\, Inns n milidrriT, re- Tiirii» lo niiil lili, ,,1,1 hoiMp In the liiiniln n( llu. 'IViivrn .Mlnlnc <; n , 3lnrlti,ui,iin-l, u,fi deal l« crnoki-d. i' •.."'* ,"°L *"'""' ' L '' wln-rc- " I ,'r" i "' *'" "'"'• "»"• "" ijf'i- °!r.°. W i' K ' r «"*i " IL ' >"-"»frlx. K!'.\ irAI.I,, Mlldiinir l,UH|fK "aiii'ii'in . tt ' llrl '."'"""K •'"« Trhvi-H fill 1 1 ifori. nliJi ncrrlc In n r<-* <-.'|ilIon IK HIP ],,,n,,. 0( ||, .,.,,1, n>y .irits. MIIHTOX MICII.I.I-; •I'll A V nils. »»kn Derek (o imlut lifr imrlrnlt. 7\o\v <;o o\ MTi'n 'rui-; STOHY CHAPTKll XVI TVATALIE PltESTON slopiied at Ciill's door and knocked, but received no answer. She knocked ngain and slill there was iio response. "I suppose some of the Searles have come for her," Nalalio murmured rather bitterly. It was just like her cousin Mabs to telephone when Natalie was at dinner with Gnil. Mabs had said she was at brand Central stalioh. Natalie had gone down to wait With her cousin between trains — hot even slopping io tat desserf— and then Mabs had discovered that her train didn't leave until 4 o'clock 1 . Going to her room, Natalie took off her dress and slipped on a filmy negligee of chiffoti and lace (she had bought il tor a trifle at n sale in the store) and picked up the Sunday newspaper. She turned at once lo the "Personal Notices." Why she always looked at them first she couldn't have toid you. Yet Ihere was something exciting in reading these curious ads (hat might , mean a complete change in fortune for some unsuspecting man or woman. Carefully Slip looked at each one, inwardly Commenting on them. Then she gave a queer, staccato-like cry MS She read: "Information wanted about Peter Everett or his heirs, formerly of Hudson View Gardens, New York. Suitable reward will be given by a friend. P. O. Dox 11, downtown." Then Natalie went to hr.- desk, nnd wrote on answer to the advertisement, dressed again and ivent outside to marl her letter. * * * •'TJ1D you notice this in the newspaper yesterday?" Giles tlnrding's secretary asked as she nartdcd her employdr a paragraph cut from the personal cblumri. The old lawyer took ihe clipping from her and read: "Information wanted about Peler Everett or his heirs, formerly of Hudson View Gardens, New York. Suitable reward will be given by a friend. P. 0. Box 11, downtown." "Well,-.what's, the meaning ol hat, I wonder?" "I've thought of several things, but of course it may just be that some old friend has got around to wondering why he hasn't heard from Peter Everett lately." "Yes, but I think, there's some- tiling more to it. I'll keep it here on my desk. Anything else in-' leresting in the column?" "No, nothing today." "All right, thank you'," and Giles Harding turned to his mail. But his thoughts were with the advertisement. Picking np the clipping, ho suddenly decided to call Miss Cranston. So he put through the call, and was surprised to learn that Gail Everett was now living and working in the city. * t » TVJATAUE'S leltc'r reached its destination—the office of the Travers Mining and Development company. As the manager read it, lie smiled rather grimly. Pressing a button that brought the office manager, he said as the handsome, well-dressed, middle- aged woman appeared, "I'd like io talk to you for a few minutes, Mrs. Barton. Just sit down." "Certainly, Mr. Gage." "The fact of the mailer is, the Travers Mining and Development finds it imperative io secure some land oul west, but the owner has died, arid we don't yet know about his heirs. I put an ad- verlisement in yesterday's newspaper and have received this answer." He handed Mrs. Barlon Ihe lelter Natalie had written. "F.viderilly there are some heirs," Mrs. Bni-ton commented, laying the letter on his desk. "Yes. Now I want you to invite this woman to meet you at a hotel and ask her to lunch with you. Talk to her'and get all the information you can, assure her that it is on acount of friendship you are anxious to get in touch with Peter Everett's family. You understand what I mean?" "Yes, I do.". "All right, Mrs. Barlon. Now about the reward. I'd be willing to pay as much as jiop if you gel the information, but bl course you'll have lo judge nbout that yourself. Perhaps it would be well to biier hot more than $25 or this person, whoever she is, may become suspicious."^ "Very well.. I'll ^inake, an appointment and I'm sure f ; can find out all you want lo know." TV~ATALT.F, was thankful that her mysterious correspondent ich at suq There w;. had invited her to lunch a fasliiohable hotel. There no likelihood of encountering Ga' ; there in the middle of -the dill As she taxied across town Natal! had no misgivings about her c rand. So when Natalie entered tl hotel slie was not surprised whij an atlraclive, middle-aged worn;' approached her. "Is this Mi| Preston?" the woman asked inj pleasant voice. i "Yes, atitl you're Mrs. Carton Natalie exclaimed. | "Yes. I'm so glad to meet friend of Peler Everett's." 'You know," she went c when they had settled tlicmselvj at a small table, "1 really hcsHcj ed fo pul that advertisement 1 the paper, for somehow I alwa! feel as though those aclverlisi menls are for lost heirs, and j; course I've no fortune for the Kj erells." Slic smiled disarming^ "Well, I don't imagine Gail looking for one." "I'm going to fell you cxnc$ why I advertised. Years ago nj : . father nnd Peter Everelt iWJm quite friendly. My father krjjfl .'"•list, loo, though he's quile jj! old man now, and an invalid, x oflen asks about his old rrien|i, but after Peter Everett wq abroad we lost all trace of bin Now, I'd like lo be able to tell i> father something about his < : :' friend. Father spends so mil"; lime in bed and gels so fired f things, I'm always thinking i ! surprises for hiin." " : "How sweet of you. I'm 501';! to (ell you, (hough, that Everett lias been dead for (hi>: years." Natalie graphically pealed Ihe story Gail had about her father. "Oh, that's too bad! I must ktlil this from my father. It's bctflf to let him think he's still travH ing in Europe than that he's go'l But hndn't he any children?" ;''. asked kindly. "Yes, one daughter—Gail." Miss Barton smiled in such! disarming way lliiit she a' learned where Gail was living ; where she worked. ,, "Well, I'm certainly glad ;'. have met you," Mrs. Barton c<' eluded, opening her handbag, wonder if you'd accept $25? V know I offered a reward. Do 3' think that's enough?" "Why, yes . . . more enough. I don't feel right ab;1 taking it, for Gail's a friend;, mine and knowing, how 7 .. friends she has ta the city I'd 'ti:{| been glad to tel'l her I'd gollea touch with some of Ihcm." "Oh, well, you can always a little extra money." Mrs. E ton handed her the bills. (To Be Continued) • CHURCH EXCUSES ;ijy G. W. And Jesiis said unlo Ihem, Come ye afler me, nnd I make you to become fishers of men. —Mark I-17 ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Ccmmittl Italian Pupils Will Be Taught to Speak Latin ROME (UP)—When school 0|«n.s this fall Italian pupils will be faced with the unpleasant las'k of jrcaily learning to speak, read and I write Latin, mother language of j Kalians. ; That they will do it, there is no j doubt—because Preriiier Mussolini has issued orders to make Latin |'T. living and vital language" in . Italian schools. ; instructions recently distributed ! to teachers by count de Vccchi di I Val Cismon, Minister of E-JI tion, said the system of Latin | stmction must be changed students made to learn to hn Latin like any modern langil Starling this fall, there! Italian' school 'children will : only be taught lo road Lc.tin.>| also to speak and write it. v/ill be told to consider Latiil a "living" ralher Iban a "d| language. Italians nurse Hie hope II may be revived as an intcrna'J nl language. Already it Is many foreign students of ch schools in Home converse in OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hooj TMAT'SA ^ C5IANT ORDER', MA3OR/IT'Lli-{ TAKE A LOT OP \ "BUMO-STARTlKje f TO MAKE THE SWARM OF Fi-Y BEAT A (SET-TOGETHER TUMBLE OKI , BARREL, AMD SUMMOM OWLS TO ATTEND A BARBECUE PlCNJIC At MC.LAUSESJfe POINT- /MELODV AND FOOD ARE OM ME,E6AC>' THE TUG BOAT M C <SUPFV"W1LL TOW US OVER ( "RED PAINT, EH2 MOO--RAY "FOR HOOP/ WHEN WE GET THROUGH TU' P01MT, IT'LU LOOK 1M RUSSIA,'

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