The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 27, 1936 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 27, 1936
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Page 6
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THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS - TUB COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS . 0. R. PABCQCK, Editor fl. ty, HAINES3, Advertising Manager Sols jJatlonsl Advertising Representatives: "Arkanias Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louts, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered'ns second class matter »t tho poet oSico al BJytbcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 8. 1917, 6erveu oy the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier lu Uio City ol BlythcvlUe, ISo per week, or (6,50 per year, In advance. By mall, wlUilu n radius o! 50 miles, |3.00 per year, J1.50 for six month*, 75c for three monui*; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per ycnr; In zones EOVCII and eight, 110.00 per year, payable in advance. War Must Jk Feared For its Upheavals \Vhcu i!co])le say thai nnolhcr ifi'cal \\i\r would "wj'cck JOuropoan civilixa- lion," what do they mean? .Stanley Baldwin, prime minister of Groat J3rilaij), ran tell yon. In a ro- c'cnt. address in Scotland, Mr. Baldwin lifitl this to say about Uic win' mcjiaw tliat liangs over Kuropc: "If Hint lire is ever lighted again o.n I!ic continent, no man fan tell whether the heather will slop burning, and it is not a risk that I, for one, am going lo Utlcc for my country so long as 1 have any control in the government.. "I believe lhat the perils of another inoiern war in Europe must lead lo a revolt of all peoples against their rulers, and you inijjht soon find Kuropo •in a stale of complete and barbarous anarchy from end to end." ]n that one sentence Mi-. Baldwin paints a picture such as this earth Jias not Jiad to look at in all its history. And a little reflection on the aftenimth of tlip tast war should convince anyone that its dark colors arc justified. The last war sent Russia into anarchy, and from 1918 to l!)20 or 1921 Russia gave about as faithful a representation of hell on earth as the sun ever looked down upon. The other countries managed to miss lhat fate—bul they didn't miss it by very much. Only by ' reading the detailed "histories of that period can oiic; realize how frightcningly close the rest of ICuropo came lo following in the same path, JVhy did that happen? Why did the most populous nation in Europe suddenly revert, to the savagery, the confusion, the pain, and the hunger of the Dark Ages, so that the deaths of its people in the reconstruction period had lo lie numbered in (he millions? The answer is inescapable. The war made tiic Russians desperate; it gave them the terrible feeling that no change could possibly be for the worse, that their rulers had been guilty of a folly so stupendous lhat they and all they stood for had to be abolished, no matter what the cost. Mr. Baldwin is not being unduly pessimistic in suspecting that another great war would make the people of all warring nations feel the same way. And if they do—if the plain men and women of Haly and Germany and Franca ever get into (he slate of mind (lie Russians got jntx) in the finaj year of the war- then we shalj witness'anarchy, bloodshed, and cruelly on a scale Hint the earth has never known before. It is a frightful picture. Can any man contemplate it and doubl that the one thing fl.uropc must do at my price is to keep the peuce? Can any catastrophe as great MS the catastrophe a now war would bring be loosed upon this >nodrrn world? Noting as We Plcasa _ Whatever arx; (he political ramifications of the <CM.rTej.il campaign year, >vilh its talk of third parly movements, party •'•'vv*jkK," and coalitions, this miieb is .certain— l.h c voters are going lo use l.hch- fj-anchi.sc. Already there arc positive indications (hat the American electorate is going to take »n unprecedented interest in voting this /all. J,, the recent Maine primary, for .instance, unof- (JciaJ lolnls reveal a vole exceeding U.at of 1932. And in recent prim.ur- jcs HI other .stale* the public interest has shown up .equally well Carlninly, thj s: i iS olle O r lhc most WMiIlhful trends of our national life Use of (he ballot is a prerequisite of good citizenship. . And iVy al to know [hat in a world already half "inn led under dictatorships iVc in America con! i, H , 0 to vote as we please! Kndof An. Injustice e of the lesser injustices should mcnt's work-relief -program under new rulings. Formerly jobs were .open only to people who had received direct relief prior to last November. Such a nile was bound to work occasional hardships, and it did. Many a man who needed a • work- relief job lo keep body and soul together, bul who bad managed to stay on the dole in the past, had no chance to get one. The new ruling p U Js..a much-needed flexibility into the program: Jt prob- ,-_al)l.v will multiply the headaches for stale WPA director*, 'who ''will have to Bel up their own eligibility standees and take (he grief that comes w'lh Uicm; but, all in all, jt looks like ; ' sound ; ,nd intelligent step. OUTOUinVAY Thcy-rc-n lot of guys trying ". 0 "ch| W l" the WnU on: ,„<.. JutlE e. -Terr, Druggin. fo ™ »lly or .caponc, rctcrrlne to suing creditors * * • * I've eot. enough socked Bway to live on r Jn not. gcttliig nll y younger, snd ! vvalll to „, off these pesky whiskers. -M an Mountain Dcnn, •wrcsUer. * « » Thc« arc no b^-galn counters in We. You W IMy for what yon rceeive. -p r . ^e,,h J- Hcllly, Hunter Collcec, New York. City. * » » H is a tremendous mistake lor women to overdress, in effect. H dccUl , cs . ..^.^ ^^ offer, «, n , covcr Ulc )!>( . k wUh stwl clothes.'- -a-nsl Dr.vdcn. Pails Etyllsl, (AUK,)' COy&tfcft' ; NEWS By George Clark i ' C <haf r « n »ne e; overnment is two Afferent:- trjings." William Ferguson 620,000 ACRES ARE sERGEp WITH WATER. AT EACH PERIOD OF THOUSAND PERSONS s*^'\i'' f %.*&: •?*':"£' THIN, INVISIBLE UENSES THAT SUP BENEATH THE EVE LIDS AND OVEt? THE EYEBAU- SATURDAY, JUNE 27,| B RIDE Ii, *. . V " """'""O"". On Ihr. , ifce meed I'liu.LIl' KII1K- rill I, Voiiir to Kpnlfn, Ib ,huo Bob . mi *' , The .. ON DENOS9-I -R GEEF DEES GUY 4X DE PAUNCH .ONNVHO- WELL, NOT AND AMVHOW, "ONNYHCr ' /THAT'S WHY OL' MOSSY IS SP.LL A SWEEPER- MOW, IF HE'D LISSEN AM' KEEP HIS MOUTH SHUT,WHV By TOiams ~ VOU'D LISSEN, AN' KEEP ^{3 up. MOUTH SHUT, WMV— BUT, HERE I AM, OPENIN' UP MV MOUTH IT, ANYHOW/ SHOULD SAY NOSE,JOHN NOT 'NOSS;AN' ' PUNCH ,NOT PAUNCH'-A FAUNCH 19 A-WELL- GUY ME CULL ME DE BEEG HONK, DAN I6AT FLANNEL MOUTH. 'Ike 60,1)00 fra'nci, KOW CO OS WITH TUB STOHY CHAPTER IX JT was late afternoon when Cami)la's telephone rang again. "Good news," Phil's voice said "Is Marcia with you?" "She is. Under padlock. Come .on up. We're bursting to hear." Turning, she threw off the violet negligee and slipped her arms into a violet chiffon afternoon dress. "You're saved, Marcia. So are the 50,000 francs. Oh, I'm so glad! . Marcia gave a long, shuddering Bigh. "Camilla, I'd have paid it—" "I know you would. And, once they had that, they would have badgered you for life. There's the door." Phil entered alone. Bob will be «lon; pretty soon. He laid out that lour-flusher and got a nice sock of his own." "And wh'at'-about this?" Camilla swung him around until a cut on' his check was in plain sight. "The chap was wearing a diamond ring and it scratched. Nothing much." "You're sure Bob will be all right?" Marcia was saying. Strange that he should be disturbed because this girl with the red hair was asking so concernedly about another man, Phil reminded himself. Well, if she felt lhat way about him— and of course die did— hadn't he known it all along? 'Well, since she did, he might as well hang the laurels "We asHcd for the negatives, a nice exchange of names took place among us, and in the scrimmage —two against one, which wasn't fair to the gigolo—we found the negatives arid two sets of pictures wh'lch we tore info 700? pieces. Then he yelled for help—after all, we were rifling his homeland help-come. That was where the fun began. I held the gigolo and Bob knocked out a couple of peo~- ple and tore the pictures and then helped me get clear of the guy named Pierre—we left him with t bump on his head." « * » JHEN Bob came, with a band . aged eye, it was decided to go somewhere and celebrate., In the end, they chose Rheims "I want to see the cathedral by night," Marcia said. "Up to It, Phil?" Bob asked "After the way you trounced three people I should think you woul< be tired. I carried away the spoils on my face and Phil did the work." Marcia's eyes met Phil's. Phi had tried to make Bob a hero (or her! Then he must wan .her to be pleased! Or perhaps he didn't care what she thought of him, anyway, and that was whj he gave the credit to another. Camilla's eyes, too, sough Phil's. For a different reason, I tie cared enough for Marcia's happiness to give credit to a man who mattered in her life, he musl care for her. Marcia sat in front of her mirror a little Jater, watching the tones of her make-up. Thinking She had loved Bob for a "long time—she had been hurt when lie had danced too often, smiled too often, at somebody else. She could not understand why lie had ceased to be important when for so long he had been the pivot of every plan. She had almost married him! "If love can be turned off just like pressing ii button and putting out n lamp, or wiggling a spigot md making the hot water slop— if that is love, then what's the use of it?" she asked her reflection on him once and for all. "How did you find the doers?" Camilla asked. evil- Contact, spectacles were Invented. more than a hundred sears ago Sir John Herschcl, son of the great astronomer, Sir William llcrschcl. Die lenses are only one one-hundredth of an Inch thick, and cannot be observed -\vhen in use. . NKXT: How soon could you he > nulllonalre i[ v jou .went to work for OM cent a day and doubled your pay lycry day? our liiiby Needs Full Mineral-Vitamin Diet For Proper Development of Teetii . Money. It talks! Somebody who should have kept still gave us an address and somebody there thought we were friends and gave us another .and pretty soon we iQiictod .at his room." "Then 'wiial happened?" Marcia was Ela'ndirig in front of him, liana's missed like a child's. came down to the lobby, to meet (lie others, a little late. They went to Rheims in an au- omobile, long and swift, which Phil liad rented somewhere. He drove, and Camilla sat with him. Trom the rear seat, Marcia watched his shoulders and the >rofi!e (lint she glimpsed when he urned lo speak to the girl al his side or to toss a remark io her •md Bob. Mnrcia became aware, during he simple dinner in the Rhoinis lotcl, that Camilla was gazing at 5ob with the adoration lhat girls lad given him always. Camilla! Marcia caught her breath. Why, Camilla had Phil, who was eve f thing a girl could w»nt! Phil \ built bridges and tramped hills at night and never let pec down. Still, if Camilla lookec Bob witli such affection in tired eyes—they, were tired, N cfa admitted—Camilla might care for a shack on a hill. Phil looked puzzled. When smiled at her, Marcia thought tirin half-weary and half-wist "Whom will y.ou rescue ton]' row?" she asked finally to br!'| a long silence. "You were puj' a very good cause today. W, 1 do you want for rewards?" f, "Oh, we're generous momlO of the Round Table," Phil ret^J, ed. "Maybe I'll help in scv" tournaments next week. I'm ing to take a bicycle trip thro the south of France/' •"When did you make up y 1 mind?" Camilla asked. j/,1 "Just now. I'm getting rf-.l less. I'll be gone a week or "tij 'I No one spoke very much on! I ride home .and when Phil :• f good nigJit at the elev.itpr'H added goodby to the phrafc" JjGoodby? 1 ' Marcia rcrjiic™, "I'll be off in the morning I fore you arc up. I want lo gi good start. Don't let anytli, happen to you." f- * * * .' TN her room, IVfarcia sat by j"i window for a while. ,"p|:'l let anything happen to you." [;i might not come back to Paris fij'j this trip. He could catch a boa* I Havre and escape Paris. Or'(\ might come back and she we! be gone. She must go home sc time. Phil v.'as in love with whom he had followed just.as :?• had •followed her, she reason! She, Marcja Cunningham, made a mess of everything now she ought to get some slcil But she couldn't. She put J ,vrap .(in, instead, and went dcf :o the lobby. There was a rest 1 rant across the street where f could get some hot milk. She •)' tearing the exit when a fami? voice caught her attention. ' "Running out It was Phil. "Just to get some on us agai milk. : couldn't sleep." "You need a protector. Mail go along? I've been looking* routes to the south." [•_ They stepped out of the h,;| door into a soft, warm nii'f where a yellow moon swung II ibov.?. . . *• Phil was gay, impersonal, del' ential. Marcia took the cue"' J . a'ughed at Irifjes.' At the dop'J. he restaurant she pauscij. So t 'hfl. Camilla and Bob were ', ing together at a.corner tabhf. (To Be .Continued} dlcator of the cx'.ent 10 w;i;cli (lie' child is being fed properly. . ! Of Ihe vitamins tlint are ncccs-' sory, vitamin A, as lias already been mentioned, is lonnd most plentifully in halibut liver oil and ' cod liver oil. also in butter and | .eggs. Vitamin D is found panic-' ularly in co liver oil, and in Uio halibut liver oil preparations which arc reinforced with vitamin D. Vitamin C is found plentifully lu orange and tomato juice, as well as in other eruit juice*. Until llu first tcetl! of the baby appear, the mouth docs well if it CHURCH EXCUSES = Bj G. W. Praise ye Jehovah. Sing unto Jehovah a praise in the assembly of the saints, rsalms 149-1. new song, and hi . ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee tocth may have tooth Is let alone. Aflcr the first teeth ] paste. If it prefers water with'a appear, the gums and teeth mny little salt, It should be given that be wiped each day with a. soft|SOli!lion wSS, !?1iUle tl X d hJs' b^do- M ° 5t """'"» '-* 1 "»' <«*" h pastes, tooth powders anj similar - is to cl ea nsc a hd may he substituted for the' soft J polish the teeth cioth. As the child becomes older, f «,...., , it .should be taught: lo take 'pride ? IS '•' f revelll .'°. n 01 In the anrwnrnr,^» n t n, ,„„„. _..j w ot .her similar medical Pay Rise of City Clerk 4 Becomes Boomera; | HALIFAX, N. S. (UP)-J. i : Burbriclge. junior city clerk, 'n! ed for and received an Increase V wages, but lost money on the di Burbrtdge was earning $920; year and his wage was incriaZ In Uie appearance of its teeth and to learn to brush them lor itself each morning and each cvenin» If the child other simila are not warranted. . .<*"»«, by $90. Since learning $1,000 all city emploVl year are subjd to a Io per cent cut, he is n f drawing $909 a year. \ OUR BOARDING HOUSE '"' T 1 J? ussia const laslc of;courier News Classified Ads Pay,' furters a day. BY I>K. MORRIS FISHISKIN Kditnr, Jntirnal of lhc American Mciliral Association, an4 of • llyr foin. lhc Health M.ijnzlne i A [actor of greatest importance j In the proper development of the Ally's teeth Is the food whtcti the i child oaIs. ' : Ue.^arcli workers have cmpha- 'i?crt tlie imjiorlfliice ,c# ati flciCr' Hiiatc supply of minerals, such as ralciiira and phosphorus, and parr Ucularly of vitamins A, C/ and D, lor the proper develop men I of .-cinirt teeth. Such csentlals. nr,e. included in a diet .which' p'royides Plenty of milk daily or its c^'ulvV, •ilfiil in butter or cheese. e£gs,' l'a(y green vegelablcs. and fresh Ililll. babies this is sup- course, by cod liver Many doctors and dentists tetl 'liat coarse foods strengthen the f.'ws and help to harden the '.I'ms. When a newjooth Is coin-' l: 'i '". the coarse foods serve as » vsLstniice '. against n-hlcli the pnnj. nmy work, to permit the '"Hi to cut their way through.'. Among iiie substances in the '''•?< incst likely to be deficient, '-iaiim is most prominent. Phos- W'.'Tiis is found with a fair ''mount ol abundance In the -tls- -•"• o! meat, and eggs. Milk is the ^c.-l fourct of calcium, as.arc.ajso unlit products, cuch as ohMse. H is Jiccessai} 1 , however, 'to 1-ju both "vitamins A and p in -i!ilic!er.t' ampiuits. tp uiake cer.- •iW) that-.trie', body wifl. ^utablv '•"Hze the ca-.cium"and phospiiorusi lor purposes of growth The ap-j pearance and the development of the teeth may be used as an in- Announcements The Councr MU»S UBS seen authorized to mata tormal an- n«inccment of the toltowlng candidates for public office, subject .to. .the Democratic p'r\mary next • f'or growing (•''.•mcntcd, of 11: for Rcp.rcscnlatire tn Consress _, ZAL B. HARBISON For Prosfcatlnj Attorney P. T. WARD BRUCE ivy DENVER L". DUDLEY For County Ittig* VIRGIL GREENE S. L. OLADISH N KILL REED for Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON '•JOE S. DiUjAHU.NTY for County" Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk UUOH CRAIG For Re -Election tor- 2nd Term ,,™[ 0 "»n'.'- Coart Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBURN J'ot re-election (or 'second term For SUfe senator LOCIEK E. COLEMAN tor Coonlj Rcprcscnlntlre IVV W. CR,UVFORD For County Assessor _ R- b. (BILtY) GA1NES rcr Ke-electlon to a 2nd Term For Constable, ChkUsiwbi -TomisWp H.yiRY TAYLOR." MCGREGOR W^^> ^.^ MORE CAWS ARE BEIKkS TIED TO OUR LIV/ES—HAW/ MOW, MV IPEA 15 TO JWV/ewr A <:AM WITH A ZIPPER- ALL YOU HAVE TO DP IS ZIP ITOPEW-—-BY JOVE / MOW THAT I TMIKIK OP IT X T|-IE FpSSfBILITIEs ARE TJ?eMEND.- OUS/ KJOT BAP FOR THAT OME-CELL SET Ol=: TNATfe FIRST CLEAR KIOTE I EVER HEARD COME OUT : OP YOUR LOUD ,/<?-. ^1%. cf\u<3 WITH •$% ZIPPERS/ -* THeRE/s MO STATIC IM THAT CAM-CAW TLIWE/ ^. YOU CAM'T '-^/ 6AR<3LE A TIM OF SUDS ^ r^ ^ K^SV? /^-~' %^ v^-^SMWi/ m *$>*, & WA JIRST 'THE' CAW /• HIS S WAVE

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