The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 9, 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, June 9, 1936
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PAGE FOUR " BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS i THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS I THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBU8HIR8 I O. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES. Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis published • Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at tho post ofllcc at Blythevillc, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 0. 1917. Served ov tho United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By earner In tlie City ot Blythcvilie, 16o per w.-ek, or $6.50 per year, hi advance. By mall, within n radius of 50 miles, 13.00 par year, $1.50 for six months, 75o for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 56.50 per year; in rones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. League May Be Saved for World Peace Looking at tlie dark skies overseas, it is exceedingly easy to say that the League of Nations has failed abjectly. Nothing cotilil he more foolish, however, than to say that because the League lias failed it must continue lo fail; to assume lliat, because it is not at present organized so a.s lo banish war from the world, it never can be so ov(?aimcd. We built the. League in an hour of great terror. The World War had dragged its bloody way to its last corpse, and we were uncomfortably aware that a little bit more of il might • have done for everything that we. value in oui' civiliviiilion. So we erected the League as a fcnco to keep out this dreadful menace. Now the fence lias broken down. If mankind has half the sensu it, is supposed to have, something will be done to redesign this- League ,so that' next lime it may not fail. And the best service any friend of peace can raider now is lo discuss ways and means of making the League effective. A good starting point for such discussion is to be found in a bulletin recently sent out by tlie League of Nations Association in New York. This group offers four major proposals. They arc: That the League accept the Kellogg treaty as the fundamental principle of its existence; that it call regular international conferences at which nations which feel that they labor under unjust treaties, lack sources of raw materials, or suffer from any other international injustice, could get redress in a peaceful manner ; That the burden of military sanctions be made a regional matter; Thai the League covenant be unconditionally divorced from the Treaty of Versailles. Here, at least, is a basis for discussion. It gives us the rough outlines of a League which wotiltl not be content lo sit on the safety valve, bul would actively work to make the nations of the world feel that they need not light to get what they must have. A League, its members pledged in advance not to go to war, functioning regularly to work out peaceful solutions of their troubles, would be a League in which peace-lovers could have some confidence. It is not the kind of League we have lnul, to date. The old League existed to save the spoils of war for tlie Allied victors, and that it fell apart when the crucial lest came is neither tragic HOI- especially surprising. A new one, concerned solely with international justice and peace, would be the sort of thing the war-sick people of the world have dreamed of. II might even be the sort of thing the people of America would be willing lo support. •— Bruce Cation. A Good Start The involuntarily reduced fare .schedules of the eastern railroads have been in efl'ecl only a 1 few days, but the increase in passenger tralfic is already encouraging. At the same time, we .see the spectacle of these same railroads massing forces to lest the constitutionality of the 1. C. C. ruling ordering the lower fares. This is particularly interesting inasmuch as railroads of the west and .south resorted to the lower fares two and Ihrcc years ago, and continue to maintain them and prosper. At least, it would .seem, Hie railroads ought to give the I. C. C. ruling a fair trial. So far a mighty fine start has been made in stepping up the railroad's payloads. TUESDAY, JUNE 9, For a Double Primary However much of substance there may have been In tlie objections to the rmi-olf system, lhal law was repealed by only a very nnrrow margin at Hie 1035 session. 18 to Hi In the senate niul 53 to 1U in the house., A switch of two votes In the senate or five in the house would have prevented repeal. Tlie volcrs of Arkansas now IIml themselves confronlcd \vlth a. Id-man race for governor. Unless Iherc should he wholesale withdrawals, or one candidate should mnke It n runaway nice, the nest governor will be nominated by less limn a majority, and may be nominated by n conipnrallvcly small minority. When the next legislature meets Ihc members should be able lo realize that Arkansas needs a double primary system, and that tne people arc not going lo be satisfied until they get such a system.' The only doubtful (U'ra- tlon there ctm be Is whether Ills 1937 legislature lakes Ihc necessary acllon, or Hie people ' have lo wait two years lo initiate ami adopt a double primary law. —Arkansas Gazette. I don't want them lo do anything that might make Ilicin self-conscious. Personally, if 1 were n man and had,a grand head of hair like Rex Tugwell, I'd most certainly remove my hat. —U. S. Representative Florence Knhn, California, when asked views on men removing thclv hats in elevators. * * t Democracy...is to be Judged not by our unachieved Ideal but by the alternatives which arc available. — Chancellor Joseph M. M. Gray, American University, Washington, D. C. » » • Motion picture stars have personality, which after all is trie foundation of real beauty. Classic features without that certain Inner glow simply do net register. —James Montgomery Flajg, famous artist. * * * Only a dicker goes on in this business, when he knows he can't win. —Max Schmeline, German heavyweight. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "I ilmiH mi ml father rcpwiliiig the cute, things I say. hut they're not so good f| tt wil y he. tells them." THIS. CURIOUS WORLD ?": illiam HAVE THE SLOWEST KNOWN HEART BEAT OF, ALL MAMMALS/ ABOUT 3O BEATS PER Ml MUTE IS THE AVERAGE. NIGHT" IN HISTORV/ IN [752, WHEN THE GREJGOR-IA-M CALENDAR. WAS A.DOPTEO IN ENGLAND, PEOPLE WENT TO BED ON SEPT. 2ND AND AWOKE.ON .SEPT 14-TH. ARJE THE DOMINATING- CREATURES OF THE TROPICAL. FORESTS./ £$*&P$ BY NE* SEfiVICE.IKC. OUT' OUR WAY By Williams Elephants have a heart beat rate less than half that of humans, and. contrary to the findings with all other animals, an elephant's henrt beats faster when he is lyirc.j down than when he is standing up. One elephant examined was found to have a heart that beat only 22 times per minute. MCXT: At wh.il average speed do storm areas move? =—= OP ALL TU 5CARY --/ GOOFS- ME KETCHES A FEOG,AM'GOE^TO FC.Y TH 1 LEGMAN 1 WHEN YWEY 6O TO TWITCWIM 1 , O'JT TM' DOOR. ME GOE5, LIKE A BULLET~~ HE.y.' THAT'S ONLY TH' NERVE'S IS! THEM TWITCHIM'.' WELL,THIS 1^ OMLV TW IM pAY TWITCW1N' ~ BUT ME HAD NO HEAD TO GUIDE ^i^i, •''•'-•',<•.-• Child May Continue in Second Year Diel Reached by End of Firs I . by Jean Seivwright ©" 1936 NEA Service, Inc. 1IY 1)15. MORRIS ITSHliEIN Kililor. Journal of the American Mcxliral Association, and ot Hy- Stia, (lie Health SIag;ir,tne In (lie second year, the child's liiet still should consist chiefly of milk, cereals, vegetables, fruit w or cooked fruit, some meat and some eggs. A suitable diet (01 (ho 2-year-old will be about follows: to 8 n.. m.— Cooked cereal. 3 to B tahlofpoonfuls. with milk and :\ little sugar; milk. 6 to 8 1 ounces: dry bread, toast, zwic- liark or cracker, plain or lightly b-.merert. a. m.— Juice of an oranse. This be given with one of the the child may have a mid-afternoon lunch, but after tlwt h should have three regular meal with the fainilj. Thick cream should not be t. IIKOJ.V llimi) TODAY ' Jic-rmiu 1 M iK-Ml^ncr, com*« let Xew "York mid—diif lu H xlruke ot lurk—IN lilrrtl liy MADAMH 1,1- y.K'lTl'.', yronrlelor of nil t-xrlu- fclvf Nliou. .lltiil.ilaie Jjrovru (em. lu'rami'iitiil tuiil dlltlcult to wurk tui. OI-:ill-:iC HAUGIIRAVES, younir ijirtTM Iit-r' /rlcruhy uilvlfi'. I'rr- MH|.||IJ>- M!IL> Kfi>* 1JICK MHAIll.HS, Minim- »|«(IT. HOSMMAHY, w*» Mi'iinulilh', ID Arliuiui, MAIIK niAI'MAX, IOUK il wnnilrrrr, re- Inrni Hi (Ini! ljl« old komr lu (lie * I* of Ihr TruvtT* Mlnlnic Co. Murk MUMi'i-i'l* llu' Uftil IM criKjkrd. Hi- cii lr « nul know Ihr irluTf- nliiiiilx ill III* nlcre, Cnll, Ike rlchirul iiunrr u( tlie .ruiiiTly. lli;.V IIAI.I., 31iiJiiiue lA'Aifttt'* I'oiiiliiiny. .Mnrk ll'llx l,!x frlrntl, old .!KI> l^if '1'rnviTN fuuiiiiiiiy- uuJ writ.-* ti li!llrr 10 (JJl.HS IIAKUJXC, Sew Turk hnvyi-r. XOXV (il) OX WITH TUP. S'J'OHY CHAPTER XVIU ''•T-TELLO, old thing!" Rosemary Searles exclaimed as she rushed toward Gail, coming out of the employes' enlranco of Madame Ltzeltc's shop at 5 o'clock. "I'm frightfully sorry I got you into such a jam!" "Oil, don't worry about thai." "Well, that woman has no right to talk to you like that. You're no slave. I think it's horrible that yon have to work for such a creature, and before that I thought you were lucky! But, come on— hop in the car. I'll take you to your clubhouse." "You don't need to do that Rosemary." "I know, but I'm slaying ir. town with (he Langs for a few days—you know Belts is {jelling married—so I can't invite you to dinner. Some friends of Belts are giving her n dinner lonight. How sibout meeting me for lunch tomorrow?" "I'd love lo, though I only hav an hour." "Well, we-can make it in an hour all right. And say, Gail, wish you could Id Madame Li zclle know lhat I was going i order ;i dress for Belts' wedding this afternoon'but now she's „,, (hat order and n lot more because I'll never recommend her to an; of my friends." " "I can't say I'm sorry." "Have you seen any of the girl since you came lo New York?" "Only Lucille!" "Lucille? Where did you mcc her?" asked Rosemary eagerly. "At Mrs. Morion's." "Oh, the Mrs. Morion's who co interested in art?" "Yes, Derek Hargreaves inlrc ducctl us." "Oh, an old friend, I suppose.' The car slopped. "Is Ihio wher you live?" queried Rosemary. "Yes, it's not a bad place in de. You must come and see me omelime. Thanks ever so much or the lift." "That's nothing! Be seeing-you omorrow al noon." With a goody wave Rosemary was on her ray again. ""AIL watched » her go. Why hadn't she made il clear that Jerek had no connection with the arefree days when her father was live? "Well, well, If it isn't Gail, look- ng so chipper I guess Madame lust still be at home!" Nalalic 'reston slipped her arm through Gall's. "Hello, Natalie! We're dining ogcther tonight, aren't we? "Oh, that will be nice. I feel [Uile let down today." "Didn't you have a good time vith your cousin? "Did I? I should say not! After ushing down thinking she had nly a few minutes to spare I ound she'd made a mistake about he time her train started and had o sit and listen to all the news ibout her babies, the horses, cows, dogs and chickens! You may thank •our stars you haven't n soul who las any strings on you. Then I came home and found that you vcre gone! But 7 suppose your boy friend thought you should ipend another day at Heart's Deight!" "Sorry you had such rotten 'uclc. I wasn't down on the Island." "No?" questioned Natalie incredulously, remembering that there had been no light in Gail's room as she walked down the corridor about 11. "Of course not! A friend called and took me to a reception at Mrs. Morion's." "Mrs. Morion of Park avenue, quaintcd with any of the sinal little places in their vicinity, sf was amused at Natalie's eagei-ncl lo learn all about Mrs. Moduli reception, Derek's work, and \vh| she was to sec him again. Their talk drifted lo other tol ics, and in Ihc course of tho col versalion Nalalie mentioned soil slocks she'd just bought. "One F my friends who has quite a'fil position with a broker told me it oilier day I'd beller gel rid of n[ Travcrs stuff I might have, there are rumors Mr. Travers I not finding it so easy." "You mean the Mining compal —Uucillo's father?" I "Yes," answered Nalalie. 1 . course I don't buy mining stocf so I've nothing to dispose of, ll one tiling I can tell you—ev<| time Arlene has given mo a like that she's been right." "But I thought the Travel amily were so rich!" cxclairr| fiail. "Oh, right now they still IiJ ilcnly, but you should sec wh.il utnor on Wall Street can/'/ any forlune, especially i( iti / east bit shaky." When Gail said good night I Natalie, her Ihoughls were si vith Lucille. What would she [ f anything happened to 1 Hie patron artists?" saint of all young "Yes." Quickly Gail told of her first meeting \yith the older woman. Then she ended with, "She asked Derek Hargreaves to bring me along." That rising young portrait painter?" Gail nodded. "So you know him too!" i claimed Natalie. "Yes, he and the Searles' are my only friends in New York. O course the Searles' are down on tong Island for part of the summer. I'm lunching with Roscmar> tomorrow. Would vou like to joii us?" ; "You mean that,.Gai1?" '"Why, yes. I'm sure F.Mcm would be glad lo meet you." walked toward a Frencl restaurant which Natalie hai selected, for Gail was not yet ac ather's fortune? * « HEREK HARGREAVES glnnl 1 at his wrist watch. H was ll niiiutcs to five. He hung his rl ettc on tho wall of his stui| stuck his brushes int» a jar, pulled off his smock. He hadn't realized that tins ; Wednesday—the last day the F| rara Gallery would be open in evening. He was smiling when! reached Hie avenue. Half a bll more and he'd surely meet l| Suddenly round the coiner came! •Gail!" he cried, as, with stretched hands, he welcomed ll "I was afraid I'd miss you, Swl and we must see the pictures F night, or Mrs. Morton will ncl forgive us. And we're goingl dinner first. Yes—right awal he added, as a questioning l| came into her eyes. "Oh, but I feel so grubby.l must go home and get deaf up." "Well, come on back to my :| die. It's quite near. And I show you Lucille's portrait." "You've started it already?" "Yes, Lucille's given me til sittings. Quite an amusing '| isn't she?" They entered the..•studio closed the door behind tbl Swiftly Derek drew her to F heart. "Darling," he whispe| "tell me you love me!" • (To Be Conlinucil) jivcn to small children, because •t is commonly associated with disturbances "of digestion, and vith coated tongue, foul breath, •ind similar difficulties. Fresh cot I a go or cream cheese nay be given to children of li 4 years of age, but other forms of cheese ore not especially suit- to children before the youngsters are 1C years of age or older. Egys may be given at. all ages, but the nature of preparation varies. Fried eggs should not be given to very young children. Be fore the age of 7. they should get only plain omelet. Most children from 5 to 10 years old may have a fresh egg for breakfast and another for supper, unless any of them happens to be sensitive to egg. Inseels IVst r>ys Havoc BERLIN (UP)—i; is estimated officially that insects destroy every fifth apple, every lenth grain of, wheat, every twelfth bean and! every thirteenth potato grown in [ Germany. CHURCH EXCUSES : By G. W. Jitn, that's-my-'riusbaixl, says this is the year we should learn a lot about everything and everybody as all the big men and a lot of the little ones will be out telling all they know and a lot they suspect. Of course. Jim, that's-my-'misband, will not take any part in any of the discussions as he will be busy thinking about things that he has thought about. He .had a very good thought the other day and he de- cided he would, 115 the saying il sleep over it, and when 'ric aw| he could not remember it, and like, he put the blame on me. is determined to get up a ch.l that everyone will be satisfied Of course, this kinct of t'mirchl require a prsaehcr of a diflcl type of the average. We all I: I there are very few preachers all| members are satisfied with. the day packing beans in l'| bags at a WPA warehouse, I Dorothy Hay, spent the evc : | opening the bags ant! dumping] | beans on the floor, looking tori wrist watch. Bean Packer Unpacks TOLEDO (UP)—Aller spending More than one-filth of the tal population of England Wales lives in Greater LondorJ !•' I 11 1 p. m.— Meat broth, vegc- l.'iblr sntip. ground meal or egg; wi.ite vegetable; potato, maca- '"I'.i. spaclicttl. rice or hominy; ''ii ^egelable; peas, beans. ..«. spinach, asparagus, on. 1 .. eaiTOls, squash, etc. (mash- or strained); cooked f m it or banana; dried bread, xwieback f:r toast, lightly buttered. A 'irin'ic o[ milk or a cracker may Biven In Ihc middle of the al'ernoon, provided IhL^ does «"'. disturb the appetite at meal tUV.i's. r > p. in.— Same as brrnkfasL In on, foft-cooked. cgs, jun- oiiElarci. or some" simple "i--.-prt may be given. A white vegetable (sec abovci may be tuted lor the cereal and lor the milk. I'p to the agp of 9 or 10 years, Announcements The- Conner News lias Men authorized to make rormal announcement ot the following candidates for public office, subject to tho Democratic primary next August 11: For Representative in Conjrcss ZAL, B. HARBISON For Prosecuting Altorncy O, T, WARD BUUCE IVY DENVER I,. DUDLEY For County JurtRc G. B. .SEORAVES ' VmOll, GREENE S. U GLiiniSH For Sheriff am! Collector HALE JACKKON JOE S. D1L-LAHUNTY E. A. (ED) RICE For Counly Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Re-Elect Ion tor 2nd Term For County Court Clerk MISS CAUEY WOODBURN For re-election for second term 1'or stale Senator LUC1EN E. COLEMAN For Countj Representative IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R L (BILLY) GAINES Fcr Re-election to a 2nd Term . IN APPRECIATION! OF IAY VALUABLE- ADVICE, OM ? MWTERS OF POLITICS, ALDER MAM "FATTLETOM HAS APPOINTED . ME "DELE6ATE EXTRAORDINARY, AND MADE ME CUSTODIAM OF VALUABLE STATE AM TO HOB-NOB WITH TME BI6-WIGS IM POLITICS/ HOUSE _WithMaj_or Hoor 'OFF TO THE ~Jf YOU'D BETTER BE-D' CONVEMTlOU, 4( -DOVVNJ YOUR ROLL IM EH"2 VVELL, JL THE MIDDLE OP A TUNE UP im CE'MEMT BLOCK Of YOUR VOCAL ^S -SOME CHlSELER l CHORDS BECAUSE ) WILL TAKE TH ERE'S OME ^ OUT HIS MALLET AND HACX AFEWCi-UPS OFP YOUR OF COOP PULL OF "ROOSTERS THAT'LL OUT-CROW ' YOU.' JTHE CAMOY FACTORY

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