The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1936 · Page 4
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June 10, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOUft THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBI48HKR9 O. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAlNES, Advertising National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New Vorlt, Chicago, Detroit, St. Lotils, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered (is second class matter at the post office at Blylhevlllc, Arkansas, under »ct of Congress, Qclqbcr 0. 1917. Serves bv tho United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES ny carrier In the Cliy ol niyllicvlUe, IBo per wjck, or $6.50 per year, In advance. By mall, wltmii'u radius of 60 miles, »3.00 per year, $1.50 for six monllis, 75c (or three months; by m.-ili In postal zones two to six, Inclusive $6.60 per year; In zones seven and eight, HO.OO per year, payable In advance. Both Parlies Abandon Old 'U About the timo thai tl\o Ituuult anil tlio shoutiiii; (lie in Cleveland, \vo arc apt to discover a woebegone and forsaken human being perching disconsolately on llic .stops of thy convention hall. On investigation, ho will be found to he an old Model T variety of the Hugged Individualist. For one thing seems clear, as the preliminary stages of the presidential campaign are gotten out of the way: The old conception of an America in which government kept its hands completely off the machinery, and left men \vork 'out their own salvation, does not seem, to commend itself to the men who have to go out and get the votes these days. It really h;is been a good many ycyrs biiioe we gave any Hung more than lip service to this conception. We Imvc had the Interstate Commerce Act for quite a while, for instance; the protective l.iniV for cycir longer. But this year's campaign throws the fact into high relief. This is not to say that there i\rc not violent differences between the partite, and among dill'eix-nl leaders within the parties, as to the extent to which the government should inlerfcro and protect, There arc. The campaign piobably will be fought oi\ those differences. Sul the point is that practically no one in either parly; js speaking for a i dtirn' to~ that' old conception of a government which had neithcv the light nor the power to interfere in the economic lives of Us citizens. Consider, for a caso in point, the perennial farm problem. Oi;e party has one solid ion for il, the other party has another. Both of these solutions may be just a little hard to undersUnd, in, view of the average politician's weakness, for trying to do indirectly what the courts won't let him do directly ; but let that pass. The point is that both parties agree that this problem is a responsibility of government which government must meet. They offer us, not a choice between action and no action, but a choice bc^ Uvecn two kinds of action. This might be a minor point, except for the fact that we lend to pitch our arguments in the old key, We talk of "rugged individualism," for instance, and if it were possible for us to got back to the early days of the republic, wh.en the government down! peacefully beside the I'otomae. The campaign would be much mojo sensible if \v<j realized clearly that we just can't do that, and wouldn't want to if we could. The great problem of the day is Ihe problem'of the extent to which we can 'preserve "wir individualism in the face of aii unavoidable growth of governmental aX'Uvity. Until we recognize the problem for exactly what il is, we won't have much chance of solving il intelligently. As the result., perhaps, of Ihe state's new ''pure elections" law, which prohibits the issuance of poll tax receipts except to the taxpayer in person or on his written order, the number of poll taxes in Mississippi county threatens to fall below the level of any previous general election year in decades. To (inalify to participate in next August's Democratic primary and in the general election next November, citizens must pay (heir poll taxes not later than nexl Klonday, June 15. Unless there is a tremendous pick-up in payments in thp next few days the county's total voting rflrengUi this year may fujl bcjow 5,000. Poll tax payments in'some previous years have exceeded 12,000. The. situation is serious for a num : ber of reasons. In th.u place it is certainly desirable that the officers who arp to conduct our a|l~a.irs in the years ahead be the choice of the people of the county. \( is certainly also desirable that l\\c people of this county have their- full voice in the election of the next governor and of other state and district officials. The results of the county primary may not be rcprescntnlive of the real wiil of the people if only a small fraction of the citizenship cpialilies to vote. And state oll'icials may: not think it particularly important to consider. Ihe interests of this counly if they find that most of our people have no voice in political •affairs. Under the American form of government .lh.e fvaiichisc is an obligation as well as a privilege. While the poll tax requirement exists all citizens should pay it. When they fail to do so they abdicate their right to n voice in the coriducl of 'public affairs. \( is worth remembering, also, thai all poll tax money goes to the common schools. H is an important item and one thai. they cau ill afford to do without. Tito right'to vote, to function as an effective member of our American democracy, is worth a sacrifice. Many of pur people can ill ajt'ord the extra expenditure of even as little as §1, but they can oven less afford to disenfranchise themselves. We hope thousands of Mississippi countians will visit (ho sheriffs offices here and at Osceola in the few remaining days and qualify themselves as citizens. BLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS SIDEGLANGES By George Clark 1 will be an artist long after I am through being a tennis player. —Helen Wills Moody. Storm areas do not travel, across country at any uniform rate, but tile average speed is Hupjoxlmalcly that given above. These areas of lush and lo\v pressure; arp more energetic and move at <i moro rapid into i» cold air. They 'trnycl raster across the northern than they do in the south. NEXT: \Yliat 51 ike CTII cnivl straight ur. tile lrun)s ot a tW'-' !."; n-A.^-'-fS^-. /) «* tff4.-<r.<K N —... /¥ Vti v t\^mf Wv 5^v$y*. ^SL^m ...vW^otNfe, X.^.t®'<*& No picnics allowed in, l|\is park, budd.v THIS CURIOUS WORLD ? ™!!! im WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, li 121 by Jean Seivwriqht © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. IIKRI.N IIE11H TODAY OUT OUR WAY WEU,NOW I KIM KEEP MY PCOMI5E TO LOTS CF THE KipS --AMD AtAKE A HIT WITM SOME MOBE OF 'EM,TOO. LET"o 5EE-I PROMISED O1MM1E ONE - HERBERT R.4LFH PUTCM ANP FUZZ. — AM' I ' DONNIE AMD GAEL TOO. 'COURSE,! COM'T KNOW HO .THEY'LL TREAT'EM — PROB'LY 'EM A0CX1MD TEBiSUBLE ---BUT ^^OM WOM'T LET ME K,EEP'E\\ •50 WHAT CAW I DO? EE-HEE-rr WORKED-Y££ WITH 'Efv\.' /iilsS (loci Liver Oil Is. Found Most Useful In Preventing Riekels In Children 11Y 1)1!. aiOKIUS Kuilor, Journal o( tlic American Medical AKGcuilinn. and of Hy- Bria. (lie Hcallli Magazine Lon^; bf fore doctors had any I dca nf the special virtues of cod j ivcr oil in preventing rickets,! ifbermrn on the Gallic and N'orth .seas used it as a conven- l cut remedy lor all sorts of dls-: cases. Before tlic lime of modern •clcntlflr medicine, cod Hycv oil pre.scribed for rheumatism, ni'orrculosis. and other wasting 'today we use the oil with tar ion 1 scientific \mclcrsta!'.d|ng of * real merits. All sorts of • oils now are used In tlic toman tody prevention and control of dls- e. Most conspicuous are cod liver and mineral oils, but there also purgative variety, such itstor oil and certain special : . such os cliaulinf,ognv oil. is used in leprosy. <ii!fera\cc between cod 11 v** oil and mineral oil is, essentially, ihat the former provides 1m r.rntniit tuiirtcnt substances, the latter is valuable for lubrication. * • ' * iver oil is used primarily its content of vitamins A'and ami for treatment of the dls- H- called rickels. In rickets, '-u is toflcuing of the "•' t<> ••> failure of Iho body to <' properly the mineral 'lire.--, calcium and phosphorus :unai D apparently is the $ub- "^i! '.vhlch control this u'llllia- D is crcalcd by the human bortj when it Is exposed to the ultraviolet rays of the ,s\in. Strangely rickets did not appear prominent ly a.mong human belies nnlil tin dcyclorjiucnl of window glass Ordinary window glass docs uot Yuri; KiLiI—<iuc lo :t Nlroke of lui'k —In llreJ by .ll.VDAMi: M'/,ii'i»l'B, ]irc,|,rh-lur ,,f uu rxv'uKtve »hui>. .ViiJi»i"p l>(uveii leuiiirrumuuUl iiiiu ulmc'ult lo ^vurk for * ' I>J;HI:K HAHC:III;A\-I:S, yom.c I,r(l>1t, U lu{vr«J,le<t fl> (iult Mild offt-rit ht-r frlfudlj- nilvli-4-. l-'re- 'ItK-Illly »kr itei, HICK SKAHI.MS, ;ilig«i^ «I«(fr, RQSKII.^HV, \vu> her ruoiiiniiit« ut Jickuul, .M.Tim, I,II... In Arizona. 3IA1UC (IIAI'MAJ, loillf u wanderer, r r . turin (u flrnl hlii nl<l ^OMie In (lie lianiln nf (hi. Trnvrrt Mlnlnu Co, .Murk hUMKH'ln tUc Urul It rnmkcil. IU' iloci* not kaqiv tliv iThere- lllj^lllM »f JllK Illcoc, Cull, illO rJi:Jilfiil owner uf iht* vroperly, la rriircaciitlnk Hg '1'ruverH cuiii- liiiny. Murk trlli hi. friend, nlll 1KI) H()SKKi:i(. ivLnl he kngvVK nllolli Ilir TrnvrrM f{>iitt,iin}' null \vrllfM :i li-llcr In <!II.1-1S 1IAHIH.\C. New xnrk Itnvyfr. f,iill hpeiiiltf another evening \vllh Uprck, NOW <;o ox WITH .TUB s'ronv CHAPTER XIX ANOTHER Monday morning swung around ami Gait rose with a song in her heart. She'd promised to marry Derek, and the future stretched rosily ahead. She was still smiling as she co! lected her mail — the precious daily letter from Derek with its delightful illustrations. No matter how often ho might telephone or see her he sent her a letter every morning. There was one from Dick, too When Gail had seated herself a.1 the table she opened Dick's lettci first, A little wrinkle furrowed her forehead. He wanted her to meet him for dinner some evening later in the week. He was still in Maine where he'd been for more than a week on some special mission for his father. Slipping the folded sheet back into the envelope, Gail opened.Derek's note Her eyes were shining as she reat it. Such dear, delightful nonsense' How she loved him! With a light step Gail coyerec the few short blocks lo the shop Of course Madame had neve given Gail one encouraging wori or complimented her on the lovel; designs she had made for the show. Still, she had not worrict and upsel her staff as much as she usually did. That was a lot to b thankful for!' ; • ; " TJUT GaU could forget Madame's lack of apprccialion when she left the shop ^behind, especially now that Derek and she were engaged. . : : "Good morning, Miss. Everett," Toincttc said as Gail entered. "What a wonderful writeup Miss Cordell gave you! I'm sure we'll get some : new customers on the strength of that. Hut of course j'ou'vc seen it!" "No, Toincttc, I haven't. I was ut ol (9wn yesterday and. I didn't: even ppen my newspaper." "I rea.d, it too, Miss Everett," said. Frank, "It's just great!" The door of tho room stood open and along the passage came the sound «f rustling newspapers and angry feet. "Mees'E-verett, Mecs E-verett! So this is what you dp the mo- nent my back is turned!" With i plump white hand Madame beat igainst the newspaper. "I don't know'what you mean, Madame Ljzotte. Mean? J suppose you don't read the papers?" Hqr voice shrilled high. "You know what I mean alt right, an,d, out you go! I will not have you here one minute longer. Put your hat on this mp-mcnt. As, (t you do npt understand^-" Again she pointed to the paper, "What right have you lo give out my designs, to tell all this?" . She tapped the page fiercely. "Perhaps it you \vould show me what's upsetting you I could explain things to you," cald Qail,, as it dawned on her that Madame was raving about Rita CordcH's article. "So that's what you think? You go and get all this publicity at my expense. I will explain nothing. .Go!" "Very well, I'll go; but perhaps before I leave I should give you a, messagq Miss Scarles left with me." "Hah! you keep back my messages, too?" "Well, I didn't like to give it to you before, because I thought it might upset you, but when yoi called me down in the showroom the other day it was. Rosemarj Searlcs to wl\o'm I was speaking When I her later she told me she had come in to. see about getting a (rock for Miss Lang's wedding, but after the way you talkcc lo me she said she would never dream of buying anything from you and I'm, sure her friends wil back her up. qoodby.'t * * » OUTSIDE, Gail's knees felt as though they would collapse with every step.she took. Shc'c lost her job! What could Rita Cordell have written to make Madame so angry? Gail stopped at the corner drugstore and consulted a telephone book. The newspaper office was not far away. She'd go right there, and, after reading the article she would see Miss, Cordell. "So that's what riled Madame," Gail murmured to herself as she read: "This younj> designer shov/a striking ability and unusual orig- inalilyj' If unhampered by (he ideas of an older school, she will undoubtedly make her mark. We hall watch her progress \v' nnch interest." i A thrill of pleasure, banisl' every memory of Madame's i ! | <indness, and Gail went up in elevator lo see Rita Cordell, surcd that i' would not be 1< before she would find her i<| place in the Sim. But when she reached Miss c'| dell's office, she was told, "IT; Cprdell is riot seeing anyone ! day. She's sailing for Europe • night." : t * » TUST then the door ope: " "Carolyn!" called Rila Core' T.hen, noticing Gail, she said, "i come in! Madame's just been/ the line, giving me an awful l'| out," and she laughed. "I'm ever so sorry, for I tl' : | your article was splendid—< ! Madame filed me just now, j I wondered if you knew whei co.uld find something to do. ) ; of course, now that you're gc'J away, I mustn't trouble you." "I am frightfully busy. I <y wish 1 had more time to U J this out." The fashion MlT closed her eyes for a momeVcT'l pressed a slender finger agnj her lips. "I have it. I was t|| ing to Jonas Wolff the other • He's on Broadway. My secrc';i| will give you his address. He '![ looking for a designer for {1 dresses—someone with a I; Avenue background. Go to il him and tell him I sent you'll believe it's the very place for ;j| and he'll pay you well." ,j It was almost noon and '! decided that before she in'; viewed Jonas Wolff she wij have lunch. She went back toll clubhouse, for of course she rj| have something to show a pective employer. A whift of garlic assailed .'I nostrils as she rode up in (he !: [ valor, surrounded by s; and factory workers. Slep;jl from the elevator, she walked!' ward, a leaded glass window i'! which was tho word "InforT. I lion." "Mr. Wolff? What did you v;|| to sec hurt about?" ;' A shrewd-look ing man •.' splendid brown eyes entered! office. "Some one to'sec me?i'| questioned, looking nl Gail, girl nodded. "Come right . the showroom," he said. '-I "So Miss Cordell sent yoi'il see me," Jonas Wolff remarkcJiT Gail opened her portfolio andjil plained her mission. QuicklJil glanced through the sketi "Some fine\wbrk-here, but just engager! a new desip.*- You're a day too late," and! walked away. (To Be Continued) CHURCH EXCUSES permit the ultraviolet rays to 1SS - : 1 Tliero was a lime when rickets [fecliui as many as 50 to 80 per. -cut of nil children. Their Ions. loncs did nol grow properly. Their |' nusclcs "vere ilabby and they| I have felt [or years, my know- develops as sonic would haV -'•"" ""'"' *" believe, that not only (l.'e cl. 1 of today but the material si-' our country is in such a way!' : By G. W. Barhamr chairman of my church 'board, I nothing short of a Moses can': Liicn told the other members ofius. I tell my son-in-law .ind ' iiuicics T.:ere iiaoby and they j i nave tea lor years, my KIICJW- rtcve]o|ied characleiislh; pot-belly.! ledge and ability would be rccoa- \long the sides of the chest"where nizcrt by \v(iat fa called the coin- he bones of tbe ribs meet the' uion run of folks. When I was :arll!agcs, little knobs ' appeared. ~'~' " ' ' "' This pvc the appearance of what . .,_ ..... „. the board, th,cre would come :i mi; IJL-UU tnjiiua imi nui, uevciop i tim.c when true ^nowlcdgc and iropcrly and the nckety children 1 ability such ns I nave would be lad a square-heade<l appearance.' in w hat we call demand. It now Tbe bones of the jirms and legs' icnt and such cliildrcn became knock-kneed or bow-legged, While some even developed ipines. t twisted Now, cod liver oil is the sub- tance hi nature winch is richest to 10 dvops three tunes a day. Later the baby should get two teasrjoonfuls daily, this, (lose beginning at tb,rec months of age. From four months of age onward, it is common to prescribe three teaspoon fuls d.a,ily 11 vitamin p. awl physicians soon. 1 Modern cod' Over oil however f™,,,,i ,i,.,. .,,„ ot cpd Uvcr oi ,m mw , potent'in Its content of found Brevcntat rickets.. Most doctor vitamin p' that, available prescribe, five drops of nuid coil oven" four or five years ago so liyer oil llircc tmics a day for that two. teaspoonfuls daily babies two weeks old. ami in- 1 now arc required for the prcven- crcase the dose, three wccfajtion of rickets in most 'children. " that the basic, principal wliich the whole situation L is demand and supply. Also;; this principal is n very hare:,] to balance. Usually one fai^l cccds the other and Srom ,. one hears from the east, : and west, and of course, tS Ilieir words at face value i'il their several abilities, the s( far exceeds the demand, f. now looks as if proper adjiib!;:| is made, they will have lo call on me. The United Slntcs has ci in 27 wars, beginning with ill Revolution and ending wil World 'War. OUR BOARDING" HOUSE has been p^, vitamin •rno oouncr News has been authorized to make tonnat announcement 01 the following candidates for public office, subjccl to the Democratic primary next Auinist 11: For Representative in Conncss ZAL U, HARIIISO^ For Prosceatlvi;' Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY For Counly Jurtsc G. B. SEGHAVES VtliGIL OREENE S. I,. OLADISH For Sheriff an d Collector HALE JACKHCIN JOE S. DIU.A11UNTY E. A. (ED) RICE For Connly Trcasnrcr ROLAND GREEN For Clreuil cnurt Clctk HUGH CHA1O For Re-E!cclion for ?nd Term. For Counly Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBUUN For re-election for second term For Slslc Senator I.UCIKN E. COLEMAN For County KopreXcntatlvo WY W. CRiHVFOHD For Coutily Aisessof R. 1. (BILLY) GAINE5 Per Re-election to a 2nd Term Wilh Major Hoof 'S. THE ~«ivit v^HAK-K^KUMF 7 ' WITH MY WELL-OILED STEAM-' •ROLLER MACHINE) i MOLT? ' MY CONSTITUENTS IN THE HOLLOW OF \<\Y HAND- E6AD/THE HIGHEST OFFICE QF STATE AMD NATION HAVE BEEKJ PROFFERED ME,BUT T- CMOOSETO-- " THE UM-SEE POWER i YtAH W WHAT. M V'S ALL STA-ncill STATIOKJ ^f LAST , . .-iTMAT "—N <W TV BROADCASTING P ) HE w *& A' SOUNDS M'KE • VOLTAGE;/ *'// 2 Q ^. •w.«. * > =2 i, I l^Z. /M- tfsl G t /SEKIATOR^'i MCW HEfe ij; ) THE CHAUFPEUf 1 ! OF ^ STEfcM-f{ ROLLER/RUM BV'f HOTAi-R -Fu>oMr ! ITS OVVW fc MOTOR/ Kr^c 1 J <^PF TO A dOOt? START = 6-

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