The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1936 · Page 4
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June 12, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 12, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOUfc BLYTHEVILLE, (AJtK.) COURIER NEWS • THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS I THE COURIER NEWS CO:, PUBLISHERS > ' C. K. BABCOCK, Editor H. W, UCAIMES. Advertising Manager Bole National AdrerUslhjf Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inu,, New York, Chicago, Detroit, SU Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blj'thevllle, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9. 1917. Served oy the united Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By earner In the city or Blylhcvllle, 15o per w?ck, or $6.50 per year, lii advanc*. By mall, wltliln u radius ot BO mncs, »3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 15c for three months; by mnli in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0,50 per year; In zones seven and eight, »10.00 per year, payable In advance. America Can't Ignore, , 'Rest of World Because of the great American . luibiL of bcliuvinjj llml nil Hie republic's problems can be solved within the republic's bouwltiries, there is a certain air of unreality to the cll'orts of the political platform makers. A party convention meets and its delegates devote a roomful of assorted headaches to the job of figuring out what is wrong with the country and what ought to ho done about it. lii due time they reach agreement. They decide what should be done about the currency, about the farm surplus, about industrial over-production, and aliont unemployment. Then, wrapping it all up in a ball and handing it to their chosen candidate, (hey go home well content. And all the while a current may be setting in from some far-oil' and unheard-of spot—like Serajevo, for iii- stancc—that will make all their .solutions look foolish. For we live in "a world community nowadays, iincl national problems are but one .side of the world's problems. Which is to Fay that a plank on foreign relations might well be the most important part of the entire platform. It doesn't get treated that way, of course. A parly will declare for neutrality, in case of foreign war, for adequate national defense, for noii-en- tfihglemcnl in overseas politics, and for, a revival of foreign trade. V Seldom or never will it go beyond' that, o.v oiler any concrete plan for attainment of these ends. And yet it is precisely there that Hie ' most detailed plans and the most carefully thought-out programs are necessary. For everything else in Hie platform may, unexpectedly, come to depend on what is done ill the lield of foreign relations. You may set up the most elaborate devices for restoring farm prosperity, quickening industry, ending unemployment, and balancing the budget; overnight there may come a European war to make all those plans utterly worthless. Then you will lind that your entire domestic program hangs on what you do in the foreign lield. Indeed, it does not take a foreign war to do it. The mere threat of war may iio it. A far-away financial disaster, like OUT OUli WAY the crash of the Austrian Crcdil- Anstalt in 1931, may undo everything you have tried to do. A new British Empire trade agreement, or a Japan aggressively pushing a new export plan, mny have the most profound effect on your domestic economy. It would be refreshing to see a great political party frankly admit all this, and devote its best (bought to the writing of a platform which would take a world view of America's difficulties. But because the subject is extraordinarily complex, and because Americans have a child-like faith that the Atlantic ocean is just as wide now as it was in 1800, that doesn't happen. Instead, we write tile usual, lOO-por- ccnt American platform—and trust to hick that Europe will let us carry it oul. Arkansas Mas Entertained a Great Democrat Mrs. Uoosevult's husband was here in Av- kaniiaj with her. We'll write something aljoiit him when we can get nroiiml In it. The president's wife who has Jnsl visited Arkansas, or. any president's wife, could Sic a retired nnd secluded figure. Or she could be n urnclous first lady, p erf or in Ing wllli chnrm and distinction the social and official duties Inciimbcnt on her as mistress of Ibc While House. Bui 4hls president's wife Is so v/liole- hearlcclly human, so earnestly concerned for the welfare and happiness of all men and women, that she can nut .stand remote from life. Her smile, (jvacloiu and winning us il is, only begins to express her Instinctive: and s|mn- tiineous friendliness for all who will take her as siiii|)ly and directly as she takes them. Arkansas has learned, if It did not already know, that Eleanor Roosevelt Is n grenl, democrat. Sec her at the Dycss Colony, llrai and Hungry ns she must have been alter a long, hard day's travel, postponing her waiting meal for. an hour in order to shako hands will! everybody there. There was nti pose or itJlcc- tation In llml beautiful act. She knew how the memory of a personal meeting with the wife of the president of the United stales would be treasured by those to whom she spoke a friendly word as their hands clr.sped. But more thun dial—she wanted lo greet them one and all, and tell Ilicm how Imppy she Is Hint I hoy, as individuals, are to have a ndw chance In life, and if they do their part, have comfortable homes and productive farms of their own, won by determination and diligence. ' , Mrs. Roosevelt, by bltlh and social and Him-' lly biukgroimcl, was exceptionally equipped to nttorn the White House. But she does so much more limn that, Even as John Wesley saw the world as his parish, Mrs. Roosevelt makes America her White House. —Arkansas Gazette. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark >mstm "By (Juorne, it's great lo have a place where a man can get away and rough il." THIS CURIOUS WORLD K' THE FIRST GAME LAW RECORDED IN THE UNITED STATES GALLED TOR A CLOSED SEASOM QM DEER, IN /v\ASSACHUSErrrs, ONE OF THE TWO MCONS ', • CIRCLING THE.pCANer MAR&. IS SO CLOSE TO THE PLACET'S " SURFACE THAT IT WOULD BEL INVISIBLE TO AN OBSERVED. STANDING AT EITHER. Of-' ,TH£ PLANET'S POLES. Success In Europe creeps up on you so imperceptibly that yon don't realize it is yours, even when you have it. In America, it is a sudden roar that almost bursts your eardrums. —Siminne Fisher, American opera singer. t * * Slang is no longer slang but n legitimate pnrt of our language, when it Is used by such writers as Mark Twain. —Allen B. Rend, Chicago, lexicographer. * * * We're not freaks. We're business men—that is, we arc when we've got some business. —Aaron Schecter, youngest of four brothers, whose test case defeated NRA, rejecting offer of paid public appearance. BEFORE SUCKING TH r ^' ''.i BLOOD OF HUMANS, INJECT A SA1ALL AMOUNT OF I-//G.UC3IM INTO THE WOUND TO. PREVENT COX\GU LATrOfN / Wild life was so plenlilul in the United states in the early days that no one even dreamed that laws would be necessary to protect it. The year 1730 saw the first game wardens in this country. Most of the colonies had "adopted some form of game laws by the time of the Revolution, and the first federal game law was passed In 177G. By Williams 'AW.TULL K^R. we "^ THECCCVOE.C-EE, VCU'D MA.FTA BE N AWFUL SICK 10 SMAET \ HAFTA U-WE THREE GUK57&JL.. YATO THE CC-C7C3 SOU KIM GIT AWAV \VfTI-! IT. /~VEAH- HE'LL 'GETAWAY WITH . LIKE ICO,WHEMI BUM SCHOOL 555-T-T/ THERE'S TEACH£E,SITTlN' INTME WINDOW. 5AK.E5, LOOK SICK. SHE'S SLIEETO REMEMBER. VOU MOW I KNOW WHY YOU WEREN'T IN SCHOOL ON COMIN' CDVVM THIS STREET Sleep Decreases With Age oi' Child; He Seldom Slumbers Too Much t', JUNtf 12, lp by Jean , Seivwright •JkcycNTBbii © 1936 NEA Service, me: IIKCIX 111'IIR TOIMV (.'All, KVKHETT, n m lj||lou« In lll'i'cjliic il iU-kI|;m-r, cunil-M 1,1 .Vrw Vttrk iii],l — Ju,. n, n Hfritkr or lut-k — 1» lilrfd I))- .UAKA.HH I,l7,iyi-n;, lirnjirlrlor cjf mi rivlu»lvi! >h»|J. ^Itidniin. iirovr^ K'niniTtinieiLttil nu.l dllllrilll In ivnrk for mcl ." ni:i<t;K MAii(;jii'.ivi:g. v au iiir nnisl, Is liili-r.MrJ In Cull utiil Hirers -'icr /rifiiJIx iiilvlcr. Krc- ^liirjlllj «E,e KCi'M IJlt'K SI-MFILICS, wliiisu nlKlcr, H(ISI-:HAHY, »•»». lil-r rrMiiiu:t:ite lit Ni'ltiHll. ...•'I. 1 ' 1 !', 1 ".' 1 ! 1 ''' '", Arlz """. SIAKIC lurns lo il.'iJ his ,'ilJ h"ni't-"u the linritli i,r Hi,- TrnvcrH .>H]ilii K Co. ^Inrk MK^frls the ill-ill In crilokrd. II.. ,l.)i'» mil I.MIIIV MM. ,vljiTe- nliDlits of III* nil.,',., Cnll, Ilic of llii> nroiK'rlv. - ' ^rnrk fnnlMi-M iti lilx .11:0 nnsKi:i:it, li-r to (ill.lOri A'nrk Iruvycr, Drri-k nshx fiilll ta iitiirr)- lihn IlIKl Hilt- tlKri'r-K. A fi-iv ditj-M Inlrr frlnnl, nlil rii,.s » lei- HA1II)I\<:, AV'u- \yi . rtc null, In u l.txcllc . nf nnd dlKi'Uilr.'iKi-il Jicr. nvi-r nn ICT .irrrhu; liv iun ninrli. for , nni! Iliul* n Irl- SIO.COO fur Ihe xow r;o n.v wrnr THE STOIIY C1IAPTER XXI said Lueillo in the solt tones she affected on occasion, "won't yon let me give up this pose for a minute? Every muscle in my body feels- cramped! 1 don't know if I can even move." "I'm sorry!" Derek pushed aside his palette and brushes and held out a hnml to her. "I didn't realize how long you'd been sitting there. Why didn't you speak before?'.' "Yon looked so desperately serious 1 was afraid to speak." "Well, come on down now." "I don't believe I can rise-." "There," exclaimed Derek, lifting her in his arms and setting her down on the couch. "Stretch out for a bit and you'll feel all right." He turned again to his canvas. "It's not very nice of you io turn your back on me like that," Lucille complained. can't UV DR. MOUUIS F1SHBEIN I he lazy; but if it in'mcdiatci> Kililor, Journal of Ilic American Asyocintion, Atlll of Ily- Rcia, the Health Magazine Ne\v-boin babies, uith p.ood digestion mid good appelite, and with the proper food, will usuajjy flrep about nine-tenths of the lime. c.indually, they require less ;'mi less sleep, so that b the age ol six months, ythe sleep About mo-thirds of the lime. From l to G years of age, «v child will sleep 12 hours a dny; fiom 7 to 10 years of age, U !:our.- a nay; from 11 ol U years, U> hours a day; and from H to 1" years of age, El hours n day. I'p to 6 years of ag-\ n baby -•U'niki also have a imp during the >'•!!'. lasting from throe-quarters of an hour to an hour and ft h.ilf. children seldom sleep too much. 'Ihr-y are usually, if well, too fiill r ' MIII and vigor to sleep too long "r !w> often. In fact, excess sleep "•'" !>e a sign of a d'-sUirbancc ;^:cn;j which parenls .sl'.ould con- ;0; =t Hie doctor. • Children between i and 10 years l " ;1 -- are likely to IK- intensively ' v ''uo (luring cvco 1 wakeful nto- _ ^'"!r,e children rcqu're more sll '<'•' ihun do others, ar.d consc- '; ; :«u;v lixe to sleep late in the '''•'•I'liing. If grovvini; children •°-iy nn late, they should not be accusni of being lazy when they ; »'f!'-lecp in the mornlns. ( '' a child lies in be!;, awake, • r : a few minutes alter being s: ''.i-crt in the morning:, it may falls asleep again and sleeps soundly. It mny lie tryl'-g to gel the sleep it actually needs. Sleep is distinctly a habit. „ good sleeping habits are cstata- ycm come and speak to me? I believe yon arc a woman hater! But there—even if oiie girl has treated yon badly I don't see why yon so mean lo every other girl yon meeV." "What's flint' you say?" 1 Derek moved quickly across the room. "Well, everyone knows you were crazy about Gail Everett and I'm sure she- led' you on, but—" "Slop," he said. "I don't want to hear any more of that." "So you still worship her?" Lucille laughed softly, tantaliz- inuly. Then, slipping her hand in his, she said, "Derek, I want lo help yon. I've known Gail for years, and she's not worth worrying about. .Slie loves admiration, but when the lime comes when she's ready to .settle clown everyone knows, she'll marry Dick Scarlcs." •'-..' "You're sure about that—quite sure?" asked Derek. The night before lie had seen Gail and Dick together. He writhed as he remembered how her sunny head had almost touched the other man's. Derek had called Madame Lizelto's shop that morning and learned that Gail was no longer connected witU the firm. He'd called the club, loo, only to be told that thcre was no one of that name there. He did not know that a new telephone operator was on duty—one with s«.iall sense of responsibility. "Yes, Derek," Lucille went on softly. "I hale to say it, but I know it's true." PILES HAHDING'S secretary " stepped quietly into her-employer's office. "Here's a special delivery £or you," she said, handing him a letter. "From Arizona! I was just beginning to wonder if Mark Chapman had decided lo come east instead of writing." Hording took up a paper knife and slit lire envelope. Quickly his eyes raced across Ihe closely written pages. A moment later he was pressing a button, summoning his secretary. "I wish you'd call up Madame Lizctte's shop," he told her, "and get Miss Everett on the line." "Mark-Chapman says he's heard that an offer is on the way to Ihe girl," Harding explained. "It's the Travers crowd who want the place —he's given us authority to head them off, but we must gel hold of Miss Everett at once." "Oh!" exclaimed Miss West, rapidly dialing. But when she got Madame Lizetle's shop she was curtly informed thai no Miss Everett was associated with the concern. "Not there now!" Harding jumped from his chair as he heard the news. "By George, she surely hasn't accepted and gone west lo close the deal! Get Miss Cranston's letter from the file. I think I wrote Gail Everett's address on it. Seems to me she was staying at some club." PAIL was in her room. For the first time since Derek nnd she had become engaged he had failed 16 send her a letter. She could not think what had happened, and Had finally called him up. Thcre was no answer. Gail decided slie would call again in the afternoon it she did not hear from him before 5. She could not dream that, though Derek was ,'iri'his studio, he had resolutely determined not to answer the telephone because l he had a feeling that, since lie 'lia call.him. Loving Gail, he co'i not doubt her, and ycl— The telephone tinkled. Wa;! Derek, she wondered, as she lii the receiver. "A gentleman loi ! | you," announced the operator,'' It must be Derek. Gnil gtun 1 ' | in the mirror, smoothing l ; sunny hair, and adding a delio touch of lipstick. ' !• Hut when she reached the fcs' j Derek was nowhere in sight, walked to the desk. "You ca me a moment ago and said soi: I one wished to see me." !; "Yes, trial gentleman over ^ the window." -. It was not Derek! Gail's spi sank. Had something happened him? '••' "You wish to see me —d Everett?" "Yes," replied the gentlen'; I rising. "I'm happy lo meel ' again, Miss Everett, Ihougli I i suppose you remember/ me. I a friend of your father's andi-| tended lo business affairs for i; when you were at Miss Crnnslo' am Giles Harding." "How d'ye do, Mr. IIardmg|!;| remember Ihe name, tho cannot say I remember * * » PILES HARDING smiled! i. liardly expected you wo l -'| And now, I suppose you'll woij what I'm doing here. I have s< important news for you, but f ; l | I wonder if you have had an c for some properly in Arizona': "Yes, I have. Isn't it all ri| i Don't tell me I'm a Cindei 11 once again, for I lost my job ',\ this would be a perfect Godi;l lo me?" she asked eagerly. .' ''Oh, Ihe properly there's ;')| right, but it is very valuable j I want to see that you don't ( it away for a song. Before j'.ll further, let me assure you th:-| have no inlcrest in this affair i j cept that, as a friend of y.'| father's, I want to see that ;! are not fleeced. Also, your ul \ I has commissioned me to find y,',;l "My uiicle!" Gail exclair^l "But I havcn'l a relative in world! Surely there must be s mistake." "No. I have the proof here." f'. I "Well, you just caught time," Gail said after the law'vl had talked for half an liour.U) was going to write tonight andj'' this man to send me the mo;j But I can't understand this. ;,; say the Travers company w-;i' the property, but they ha\v made me an'offer. II is some o!.;| man who wants it. I'll get L^f letter and show it lo you." Gail hastened, lo her room, had nn uncle';" 1 she was no hi all alone in the world! And Rancho Angelo which had llil her mother's home was hers. [Jl Jll r,; CHURCH EXCUSES Ishcd early, in life, they tend to' persist. " ; . j Hunger, pain, .sudden noises,! lashes of . light; and sudden' Changes in temperature '.-'ill iurnk-1 a Einnil baby. Obviously, it trie baby is kept Warm, if it is put Well it won't be long now mi-, ing one of the evangelist!:; ]' ntb its crib'-' in j such a manner til Mother comes to take Sister j ings. I told them they would! is to permit muscular nativity,' if i and Junior home with her for y c t over the effects of the il ts digestive/tract Is kept free I the summer, so I will he free and Jug, as often hnoiiens and : By G. W. Barbara— 'roin discomfort .by proper feed- I can give more time to planning ng, if Us clothing is not too thick, | things for our club. Some of our nitl if the room is not too warm, members wanted to close or dis- he baby probably will sleep welt.! band for the summer, and even Children can be taught to dis- j '"''mated they may draw out, I regard slight noises, slight chang-! found out they had been attend- in lighting, and similar e.x- .crnnl factors. Training in mist begin early. The child who once has formed the ' Habit ot vakefuincss, or the child awakened . sleep | s!ccp ln the same room with the ah(J certai ,,i v not in tllc bed. If the "infant sleeps cnlia , same with iu n , ot , thcre , s a ,„,,. by the slightest noise is <llf-,dcncy to nurse the baby frequent- ficult to control in matters of ]y H Is argued that children will sleep better if they are allowed to slay up at night until they al- *leep. Mothers must learn to disregard slight wakefulncss and :mt rush inlb the child's room every lime] most "fall asleep on their fccc." t turns over. | The child Hint is unusually tired For this reason, il is inadvisable i before it goes to sleep will he ir- '" the mother or Ilic nurse tolrilable and excited. would thank me for going on 111 the club so when they be': normal again they would ';' seme place to go. We arc t; ! •;• in so many new couple.'; it !'; as if we are going to have toj f I some place to meet. Most oi,'T homes we meet in have ;uclit:;| floors, the govc: club house with hardwood and private bnths and ji:st ;ii' of nice things. . {.:. I think maybe we cavi'l •'eminent to build us a[ ; ; CausrUI Jiiror Kxcuicil for Can LONDON (UPI—A woman lit the Leicester Quarter ScsJ'rl was so stout that she was niTj to cuter the jury box. She'- 1 , excused from serving. °j\ OUR BOARDING HOUSE Announcements The Conner News has been authorized to make torma'i announcement or the following candidates for public office, subjeel to the Democratic, primary nnxl Aurast 11: For Representative in Congress ZAL B HARRISON' For Prosecuting Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY For Cnuntv Judge O. B. SEGRAVES VIRGIL GREENE S. L. OLAOTSH NEILL REED For Slicrlfl and Collector HALE vlACKSON JOE S. nit.LAHUSTY E. A. (ED) RICE For County Treasurer ROLANI3 GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG for Re-F,lcctlon for 2nd Term For County Court Cirri; MISS CAREY WOODBVJRN For ro-olccllon for second term For State Senator LUCIEN E. COWMAN For County Representative IVY \V. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R I- (BILLY) GAINES Fcr Re-election to a 2nd Term With Major Hoojl| %/^'M w VOU COULD FRAPPE C ^^-^c^'f ME WITH * VIBRATOR AMP HEM SlS? ^ \ X WOLJL W'T HEM HOUSE— \ A TWO-CENT 3IMGLE THE WAY THOSE I CARE IM WITH* IVORY f\ IRP<; nr \f IN wl ' H "*> 2 - J YOURS WE^e \ AND KY ONE-FLIGHT VOURS WERE ^UPPERS,AUD I'M LUCKY HAMD-5PRIM6 5 rf \ t> ° MT HWE T ° AN1<LE -rucrvy MI Kc-r f> HOME % THEY MUST HAVE BEEM ED OM HIS FAVORITE 'BATTLEFIELT>=

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