The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1936 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 23, 1936
Page 5
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PAGE SIX (ARK.) COURIER NEWS I!IK HI.VI'HKVIJJ.I-; COURIER NKWS 1I1R COUKIV'It NKVVS Of)., PUUljSIIKRS 0. R. HAUCOCK, Editor LI W. IIA INKS. AdvertLsliix Mniuixur Bole National Advertislim rfcprrsemHtlvrs: Arknusn.s Dallies, Inc., Nr-'\ r York, Chlciifjo, Detroit, St. .Louis. Osltas. Kansas city, Memphis • Published Every' Afternoon Ex«i>t Sunday 1 Entered as second claw innlv'r «t the IKJKI otrice 81 Hlythcvtlle., Arkansas, under «n «[ Congress, Deleter 9. 1911. fcervc-cl pv tne Unii**r| SUBSCRIPTION KATKH ' f By cirtlfr In liie Cay ol Blvlh«vfi;«, ISc tier i'wfc. or sfi.Sfl per year. In advniiM. >-By mall, within r. radius ol 50 mites. t:inn rwr year, M.50 for six months, 7"jc [or Uinr mim'lis; tjy mail In uoslnl zrmo.i two lo six. Inclusive, 5G.50 per yt-^i: in /ones seven uiul i;inlit. tl(ilK) p*:-r yt-iir. iiiiyuble In advance. New Party Musi //mv; C.oiistruclii'c Pi(tn If the lliird pi'rly humchinl l>y Father CouK'ntm <!"« K<-'t into the licUl next fall, it will iv]»ro::i:iil. cim- of tin iiwiorlineiils of ];olilic:i] \M\- cvur iis-etiihlcil midor i»:c Tluro v.-niild Ijo, first of all. tiio in- (laticnisls, llic iii'oplc 1 who feel tluit .ill thu evils of the world can bo traced lo.iin insufficiency in the supply ol' cash. They have a lonj.' linoitgo, whicli runs back throuifh Ui-ynn, (,'oin Har- vfiy, and the jfreenhackers to iho dim ' mists of John Law and the Mi:<sis' fip|>i J!iii)ble days. Tlieii, appaiTnlly, thnro would bo tbo c sciillorcd cohorts of Hucy Long's lux- ions. Precisely whut-tliia party stooil , for was viijjtu! ciioti^l) even when ^ Senator Long himself \vns here to ox- .puini(t it. Since his duparture, it has grown' valuer r>till. Lrjjtly, thtro would be the Town; scmlilcK. Just how they \vo\tltl draw '•cards with flic others is far from tk-ar. Apparently, they would be united only. by a restless discontent with the existing order. And that, Indeed, seems to be ihc only bond for this third party. It would be, fundamentally, a grab-ban of people who arc "ag'in the {jovorn- ment" for oito reason or nnother-- •'chielly another. The times boinjf un- settled, ihero are a goad many such \ people; but, by nil ihn mien of nol- itics, it: would lake a stronger ccmor.t "than that to bind them fojrether into ;a porrnani'trl and inlltienUal parly. '_ For it is only when times are Inily jdcsperatii that you can build an or- j/anixafion on • nolhinj; but antagonism. Hitler did it, in Germany— but Amoric;; is not GtriiKiny. To load Americans you must olfev •something pusitivu. You must, bo piv- , pared to build up, as well as to (ear down. IV We hear a good deal of talk these ;days about the rwiliKiimenl of political •parties, which is supposed lo 1m just ahead of us. It is probable (hat there ; ia a good dtul of truth in that prediction; but v/icn the realignmerjt doos of ^yill rcKidt from the formation ' party. ;.; Tt niiijlit come, for iiisianee, within ;fhc fi'ansuwork of the two existing part its. Signs of .such a shift already are visible. LJulh the donkey and the elephant have changed of laic, and the changes aro not finished. Whai Ihoy may lo,;k like; by J'MO is a mutter for interesting .speculation. Hul whatever happens, it is rxirrmi'- ly unlikely that the realignmi nt will come from any such hodjjr-podi'o i,t' iiialcoiitc'Dls and ami;:lions indivi !u:d:i f.s seems to be behind the pi'e-ent nicvrinciit. The: way out fur Atn-ilca dm.! n::t lii; in that direction. SJDEGLANCES By George Clark TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1930 - ?$PE I'lnd of''Sanctions" l ( 'ifty-oi)e nations, which l;i>'l toiler rc.sorled to Ihe imprrci'di \viap(n> of .sanctions , in an cll'orl l.o halt llaly's coiirnic.u of Klhtopiu, now are ready to lift I lie anii-ltidiun rc:iii:- omic siege. 'I'he league slates are sai.l lo bo convinced llii',1 continuance (if the KaiK'tinii!) i< daiigci-ous in tlnil Italy may bolt the league. And Ihcy're free to admit (hat lite sanctions proved futile in the first place. Thus ilhti-world .witnesses I be end of what was intended to be ;i noble experiment. Sanctions failed because Italy hail sufficient steam lo proceed on her own power and win Ihe Kthiop- ian war. 'I hat is one reason. JJiil , tlieru's another. They failed because of the hesitairt .stop-and-go methods under which they were administered. In a sense it can Le said .sanctions did not got a fair trial. Nor will tliey until the nalions of the world place peace ahead of selfish interests. The Dangerous 'Fonrtli l-nsl year, cclobralinn of the Fourth of July brought .serious injuries (:> almost 7',000 persons—mostly children —in the United States. A study of fireworks accidents i<y the National Suciuly for the I'ruvea- tion of Hlindnuss reveals dial of Ibis number there were at leaH 2f> death:!, f>:i!) serious eye injuries, and 57 C!1S e.s of loss of siirhl. New York reported 2,000 serious fireworks accidents, while the smaller slates wore proportionately liitrli in injuries. The mounting loll of Independence Day accidents is cause for serious u:i- liomil attention. Too much slress cannot be laid on observance/ of and sane" Fourth. ^ 0 c | 0 y fhii.year! "My Kardcn is so friendly, now. I would hale to add anything that would cjimrrc-1 wifli the other flowers." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William 1 Ferguson - j H sale part OUT OUR WAY 0 Slny yoiiii«...cvi-n if you hnv« (o clinti»e the birth dales in Ihe family I)i|>!,-. nave"' your face lifted If nrcutsnry; it's c.r:m h. ]ifL ;t ••:!•.- f',in» chin than lo lift llu- mortise on a s.ii;- Ghig romance. —Mne West. The American piitlic is in Rrcal. clause-.- of brill!; frightened to derail by ventriloquists. By ventriloquists I mrnn , )0 oii!o who talk with <lcr)i rumbling lours rroni (lie entrails, rather than from the riitional skull. -Christopher Morley. aulhm-. A pairs a pail. Today r m a robber, tomorrow Mn a coisnor. night now. it's more fnsh- ii.nnble to play ilu- copper, so (liars the rok 1 prefer. —Edwnril o. Robinson, screen actor. 1 BRIDE iii-xiLV iinun TODAY On Ijrr ufJJtnu day M \iifn 4 fMiXMXf! IIA Jl hrr fl'mj*. Kill IIASKKU,. IfllhlK „„,. U f lUr liridtamiildi, SYLVIA, rime l,c lovra LIT ljul fjin'i uilurd lo Irmrry licr. Mnri-ln, lillrl im.l IjcwIliilTfil, >Jill« nli.jii- on I In- i,I,, || m , , V . 1K ,,, '""''• '"''•" " IIKIII-M II. Oil HID »hl|> ulii- iiifi-ln I'll*.I.IP Kljtlt. 11V, riiKliirrr. I'lill I, Kllllm In I'nrlx I" n«k CAMILLA IKHVi:, to *vlioiii Jit- IIJIK lii't'n (Ifvuled for >i'Iir*. lei niiirry Mm, Ill I'nrU llim'Lt luccl* riiinlllu. Itnh nrrlvt-N (iciil tin' ttnir in, uhniir liiKt-llirr fri-riiitnllj-. Om- nlflit In n ijojtiil.-ir rcKliiiirnul Miirt>Iu ilinii'i-w trllh I'icrrr. 11 r.lKUlo. WntlillKlil |iliiili>i:nii>li» nr.- IM-IIJK niuile mul In (lie riiiifuslnii I'li-rrc Jtl^l-H .Mnri-lfl. Slu' U furlim* IIOSITA. ii dinu-rr. tamn If Ihi'lr Tnlilc-. Mlirclzi licUi-vi-.ti JltJj IK nuii'li nllrncrrd liy lln*lln. Itni'k nl Ihf lifilcl hlif flrnl* n li'llrr frnin ItiT frli'Tiil. WK.VII.l. MOW f;o os WITH -run STOHV CHAPTER V loving fami'y at once Eenl over to my house for you, my lamb," Wenda had written in lhc..letler Marcia received when she came from IVlonfmartre wilh Dob. "Or rather, your father went on a personal quest, accompanied by the disappointed bridegroom. Your mother conceived the notion that maybe you had grown frightened o£ marriage—of being a good man's wife, and all thM, But she behaved royally when the guesls came. She told them about your pink eye, and everybody was very sorry, and nobody .believed one word of it. "Please come back soon, the way, Camilla Howe i? R.OSV FEATMCR. STAR. BELONGS TO A GROUP Kr-IOWN AS S£~/4 LILIES/ 'IT HAS ARMS THAT RESEMBLE r-'ERf\'S, AND ROOT-LIKE.' APPENDAGES WITH. WHICH IT ATTACHES ITSELF TO ROCKS VET. IT IS AN ANIMAL/ BY KEA'StRllCE, INC. >' tUN ELEPHANT CAN WALK ON THE BOTTOM OF A STREAM, BREATHING ONLY BY MEANS OF ITS PROTRUDING TRUNK. FIRES CO ABOUT ftys, 000,000 ANNUALLY: > " , 6-Z3 Paris. I knew her In boarding school. She came out the year before we did and you've probably met her. She is on the level, friendly nnd gay, but no one could over get ahead of her, as Robert almost did wilh you! Slie might be good for you just now." Marcia went shopping the next morning, not s» much because she needed a new frock hut because she wished lo go somewhere, rdone, away from Ihe hotel. She chose a green-gray dress with a silly little green coal and a gray hat thai rolled away from her fnce, leaving her eyes wide and surprised. But Ihc fitting tool: only part o( the morning. She took n slroll down the Champs Elysees. It was not yet 1 o'clock when she returned to the hotel. In the lobby she saw Phil, and smiled happily. "How about lunch?" he asked. "I thought I had a girl lined up, but the girl had another man promised—" He paused and made a comic moue. "Lovely!" Marcia acquiesced. "May I look in my mailbox first? She had postponed coming home in order to avoid Dob. But now, at the hotel, she had a desire lo know, without any more waiting, whether he had left a message. Of course he would have! C A * r pHERE was no message and she (lushed a little because ihe clerk looked sympatlielic—as Ihougli he knew Ihe American girl who ran away from lier fiance on her wedding night, was disappointed (hat lie had not telephoned her. Very well! Bob might be with Kosita now—Rosita with the lacquered hair of ebony, (he lacquered nails of shining red. Marcia straightened her shoulders. She had not deceived Phil. "I'm not mailing out so well, either," he said ruefully, and she saw thai his blue eyes were narrowed, although his mouth liHighccl. "I wonder if you arc in love," Marcia said, because she hail so liltle thought of herself when she mentioned love lo Phil. "Maybe I'm loo lazy to be in love," he answered, bul she knew thai there was loo much strength in his stubborn jaw, too much power in the long, lean body for him (o step aside because an obstacle had to be vanquished. It was a warm, bright day, so they got a car and went out to Versailles. They strolled through Ihe Petite Trianon, up and down and all around the story-book houses which had belonged to Marie Antoinelte, l:er doctor, and her minister. Suddenly Phil was talking about the Pampas again, and she was letting the park of the Pelit Trianon become something vaster, higher, more majestic than a queen's home had ever been. It was new, vital, life in Ihe making. Half-laughing, they climbed into Ihe car again and went down Ihe road to Versailles. They did not enler the palace but watched the fountains play. It was nearly dusk whc.t they came again to see the Continentale. "It wiis a beautiful day," Marcia said. "Thank you for coming," Phil answered. "Let's do it again before I sail." "I won't let you forget," Marcia ansvcred, not thinking at all of her answer but wondering already if Bob had left a message. Surely by now he had. Half-afraid, siie asked again for her mail and Itfe- phone calls. Bob, it ap>?ared, had tried to reach her three times. * - * /"•AMILLA, meantime, was fcav- -' ing lea in a garden overlooking the water at the Bois. Jimmy was silling across from her and she coukl see his uniform shimmering in the mirrored surface when she glanced down. The Count Von Wormsledt had proposed just as Camilla had expected him to <lo. Now, facing him across the small table, in a nook th-,;. was cloistered in foliage, she Aoughl again of money. It was Bob's reason for choosing Marcia, she had heard. If Bob would do that, why not the count? H was.a cockeyed world in which love didn't seem lo matter—just something which] went on the gold standard. Unless, of course, one considered Phil —she had never been able to accept or lo reject Phil. She brought her errant (houghls back lo Count Von Woimsted-t. "Sorry, Jimmy, but I'd not be much good as a countess. I'd have the cook sit in at Monopoly if I I :,? - .1 1 _ .. ]1 liked her.' "Monopoly?" Jimmy askej. "What sort of a pun is that?" "No pun, It's a game that shows you how wicked capitalists are, getting possession of everybody's property and setting their own ienns. My father's one. So is Marcia's." "Is this Kirkby fellow In on the game, loo?" Ihe young count asked. "Phil? No, he's an old friend, lie's, not poor—but you wouldn't eall him rich." "Then what can he give you?" The continental insistence didn't let up. "Love, darling—and faithfulness. Intangible cmolions that are nice lo have around." She toughed soflly. "Njl a crest and a title, of course. But we don'l need lhom in our country." "QF.E here, Camilla." The Austrian leaned forward and there was something hard and sharp in the thin outlines of his face. "You and I get along well enough and titles do rale on your side of. Ihc pond, say whal you please. Your mother would like lo grab one for the family album." "Jimmy Von Wormsledt, you may be a count but I'd like lo slap your royal-blooded check!" She didn't. She sat studying him, amused and a li'.le removed now. Jimmy shrugged his well- tailored shoulders. "Why nof As I was telling you, plenty of titles —some not nearly so old as mine —have made darned good marriages on your side of the Atlantic. Love matches, I mean. Our family is one of the oldest—" "I can go the library some day when it rains and read all about it," Camilla answered. "Most of my family got oft" the boat at Plymouth Rock and we count from there. No, Jimmy, you and I aren't getting married!" "It's because of this new chap —Bob Haskell, isn't it?" Count Von Wormstcdt asked slowly. "Stop!" The violence of her own reaction surprised Camilla. "You'd belter go, Jimmy—in a hurry!" Jle did, leaving the check behind him. Camilla, cheeks matching the crisp red of the linen frock she was wearing, sat a little while asking herself questions. "V/hy. just why, did you react so Violently?" she asked. : "Don't you dare—get—to—caringi . . . Oh, tho deuce!" She paid •• ' ' - left quickly. thi check and (To Be Ceil (hi lied) are of very ancient origin, and they Svere believed lo be They are not, compelled to slay In Ihc sun when they are not com- forlablc, and they are likely to avoid blisters and too milch sun. i Children may become acutely ill from an overdose of exposure lo the sun. This illness is manifested not only by redness and blistering of the skin, which is painful, but- by fever and even delirium and ..lostration. t • * The only thing to remember in Preventing such disturbances is Hie necessity of safeguarding the child by having It acquire the sunburn gradually. There are vari- nlnicsl extinct, but comparatively recent deep-sen Ill-edging has revcil-' cus lotions and creams which ed tli;-sc cnrlopi organism!! iu jroat numbers. Mcst of the forms are iillnchril permanently lo the sen bed. but the feather stars become rree-sylmmers in their later life. ; N'KXT: What is the u-nrlil's largest Lird family? serve the purpose of protecting CHURCH EXCUSES Jim, that's my husband, says he, could get all those who were mem- has about given up the idea of i ucl 's of other churches uut did 1 not attend except on special occasions, such ns weddings, and a new church which he had intended to plan using the good points out of all tlie old churches fllll( -'rals to join his church and Alter he had talked to the preach- i comc re GUlar and pay in just, a ers of most of the churches each I "" le rach ycnr ' hc woll 'd have no one said his church had so many I I™" blc '" '"'"ncing his orgiinlzn- gcod points and hnrdly no bad ones, so I told Jim, that my 11115- j band, to take all the good out of! all the church and put into one lion. rom sunburn the child who is loo church. The mechanical workings careless to look after himself. | of the new church would lie so Heat prostration, of course, Is i great that it would be very doubt- more common than sunstroke.'' ' Tax Token I'rofil DENVER (UP)—State Due Treasurer When the condition of the child indicates it lias been overexposed VO GIT OMTO VVHAR 7ER HIT DE EALL,V\'HEN YOU WANTS TER CEST- By Williams ^-- T. M. RCG U S. FAT. Cf r. THE GO-QETTER Hahv Should i?c Exposed a I tinrlv Aire I ,r O To Sunshine and .Fresh Air 11Y 1)1!. MOKIMS I'lSHHKIX Kllilrr, ,limrn;i] (if the M«lir:il A'- ( .ralicm, ami of Ily- Bi'i:i. lln- Health Majn/.iui- Summer sunshine is exceedingly doslrabtr fur nil babies. Theiv i» no danger io Ihc eyes or to the skin of ihe li.iby if exposure to -sim moderately and the sun for fairly loiiR periods. While sunstroke is a fairly frequent condition In adults. It not so common among children. to heal, it should be put to bed and u physician should be called. Before the doctor comes, Ihe child's feet should be kept warm. It may be given plenty of fluids —not too cold—and may be kept' fan. to learn just Cliarles M. Armstrong lias Increased his stock of sales tax tokens with an eye toward reaping e estimates iblel" 1 " 1 ' l """ b 's wiu carry 1,500,000 of it would work! the tokcns home with them this fill if he could gel hardly any .j a profit, for the state. H one to take (he time and trouble „ tourists vvili carr v and when I called his attention ; s " mmcr - Tlle slalc buys the tok- the probable expense and howi?."* for suo « thousand and sells lie could meet it he said if hi ' them for S2. , , i Tiie chief function of the a-1- coc.1 by forced ventilalion with a! re ,,al glands is to retMthUe use of sugar in Hie body. OUR BOARDING HOUSE the sun i Ir.crca'od sunshine I nr.d Hi:- prodii'.v v health. On hut hems fc are in !!• ll'.o all-: m extreme- ! middle i [ may be ; \vhon I!,i winter u; net be \> are at !, old. i; Phi'ii the rl-.-'.ii ihe diu. also l;v ; what '-.. shine." One ii- from five mil!.:; nnd Ires!; crease i!v ui.lll the onc-liai: C.'Oh <!:r. Wilh c,!, factory i. smisnit ai Announcements Trie Conner i Tins been au- (liiiil'.y. Fresh air and | thorlzed lo make rornurt . an. i lo improve its diot | noimceiuenl 01 the following can- uestion. and actually: dictates for public office, subject i!' x signs of iinprnvrd j lo Hie Democratic primary next I August 11: .":nmi-r days, the bc"-l j ll; 'ui-; the baby outdoor, i (1 null ning; and hllo in , 1 -•'. Milicr than in ihe • i: of the sun in the' '!•«' clay. Small baliie^ '•i' outdoors In siiiiinuv i •'•'' one week old. In' •-•I Mtiall babies .sliouUl' J ' "'iMeor.s tiiey j '•' '!;tvi' lo live \\ieV;sj remembered tli:n •Ipecl not only In- of the sun.' but ilivtrcl ray.i or bv - is called ".-.kv | •"•:>« cxpcvsiiip an into 1 weeks of age lo *'> rellectcd sunshine ••''• ni «l praclually in°:- two fninulcs daily •'••• is receiving from ••"•'' hour of exposure children, it | r , !l1 '^ Ihe child in ; > v '»i>t it to play in I'nr licprcscnlativc In Congress ZAL B. HARRISON Tor Frosccullnj Allorncj O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY For Coimly .Iiulxc VIRGIL GHEENE S. L. OLADISH NEILL REED For Sheriff nnd Collcclor HALE JACKBON JOE S. D1LLAHUNTY For Comily Treasurer ROLAND C•REE^7 For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRA1O ^.>r no-Elrctlnn for 2nd Term For County Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBURN For re-flection tor second lerm For State Kcnnlor LUCIEN E. COLE\fAN j For County Representative I IVY W. CRAWFORD i For County Assessor R. L. IBILLY) GAINED ; Per lic-elnctlon tn a 2 n ^ 'term For ConsUMc, Chickasawba TciKiishln HARRY TAYIOII THE 60VV MUST BE "FILLED TO A -BUL6E-/ \-5 A.5 DESERTED AS A SKI UUMP iw 3UUV / ROLL THE THE WHOLE CALL 15 OM HOOPLE SIE6E/ WHEN THE -BOVS WHO HOLD THE GOT MEvVS OF THEY HIS BED AMD BOARDERY LIKE THE G-MEM SWARMED OM PUBLIC EWEMY MO. i/ Witli Major Hoo])lc HE EVER POKES HIS BI<S SMOOZLE- OUT. I WTO THE OPew, HE'LL HAVE TO CALL IMTHE MAVY TO UWTAW6LE ThlE ors THEY'LL TWIST IKJ IT ; IF HE POESN'T START SHEDDJNO SOME •FROG

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