The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1936 · Page 4
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June 29, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 29, 1936
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PAGE! J?OUR ' THR BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBU6HEH9 0. R. DABCOCK, Editor -• It. \V. 1IAINES. Advertising Manager (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Sole 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 the post oflice at Hlylheville, Arkansas, under set of Congress, October 9. 1911. Served DV tne wair.ii Press SUBSCRIPTION RATEfl By carrier In tlio CHy or niythcvllio, 16o per w?ek, or $0,50 per year. In advance. By mall, wllliln n radius of 50 miles, 13.00 n*' year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mali in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $0.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Strange, How Parlies For-gol Anns Issue! ]f you can ranomliCT liow liol ami bollici'cd everybody was ficUinj! n ywir or so ajjo over llic actions of Ilio miiiiilions itutker.s, you may think il a Irillc slriinjrc llinl Ilio • grail ''American party plaU'onm had .so litllu l<> say about thii ssnlijccl. The sennlc foinmiUee certainly showed us thai Urn Hunt's which arc clone by and for the men who make the munitions of war can be of the lushest importance to (lie ordinary citizen. There was, nl one lime, a j;i>oil deal of talk about strong govern incut action to regulate this trade into some- tiling like an approach to civilized behavior^ .Someone even sujr.KC.sled mildly that tlio business ought to be nationalized. Bui all flinl excitement SCCIIIK to have died down, and our two major parties found thai they bad .singularly little to recommend to their followers in regard to munitions. \Ve had our disclosures, we got nil stirred up by them, iind then we proceeded to forget them, in the good old American way. It is worth remembering, however, thai the old game is still going on in the accepted manner. As an object lesson, there is an article of The American Spectator describing some recent' activities of the munitions makers of Europe. It will bear study. Germany, feverishly rearming, has bought huge, quantities of essential raw materials from France. About ;i year ago the French government made a stern show of embargoing such shipments. Bui for some reason il failed to stop the exportation of French iron ore— the most essential of all raw materials for a nation which is building guns, shells, tanks, and warships. So German imports of French ore have risen from l,ir>fi,{>2l tons in 1033' to 0,861, Gil tons in 1935. When the next tCnropuan war comc's, French soldiers will have the consolation of knowing that they are being lorn asunder by weapons made of good French ore. But the trade isn't one-sided. The Geimans will have a similar consolation. Mr. Ilaiiighen points out thai Krupp torpedo equipment is being delivered to France steadily; that the famous "Jtaginol line" ol forts along i ' '" the frontier is equipped with ' Dicsti'" motors of German manufacture; and thai the synthetic nitrate with which (he French are making high explosives is coming into France from German factories. All thisi to be sure, is happening in lOuropo. lint it is a sample of the w;iy the international' munitions trade works; and, in a world which is as beset by the -danger of war as this one, il is a matter of overwhelming importance. You would think that the •munitions (rude would have provided the two iiartics with one of their principal lalkiug points. Somehow it didn't, A first-rale "issue" is lying around fairly begging someone to pick it up and go to town wilh it. —Hruce Cation. Hail, Water Ilabiai! The most popular sport in lhe United Slates is neither baseball nor t'oolhull, golf nor tennis. It is, on the contrary, the age-old sport of swimming. This finding is reached by stalilic- ians of the National Uecreation Association, who report that in (0.35 no fewer thnn <U>,500,000 people went to lhe public benches mid IK,()()0,0()0 to the. outdoor swimming pools, v This compares with a seasonal participation in Iviseball of 10,250,000 people anil in golf of slightly more I him <J,i>00,000. Just what moral should bo drawn from all this by a conscientious commentator we do not quite know; unless, perhaps, il l )c thai swimming, the most informal of all sports, and the cheapest, is also Uic most, enjoyable. Or did you, as one of the -15,500,000, know that already? llic Astonishing News From Philadelphia The Ga'/ettc'.'; advices from the liast arc Hint (lie Detnocrutlc parly, assembled at a na- lloiml convention' al Philadelphia, lias chosen Franklin I). Hooscvell <is Its presidential candi- (lute mill John N. Garner ns its nominee for '.vice president of the United Stales, '['lie former is Identified ns n resident, of Hyde Park, N. Y., Bin! Washington, o. C. The home of the latter Is snld to bo Uvcilde, Texas, tlioujh like Mr. Roosevelt lie hns been residing ul llic national CiipHnl [or several years past. 'I'lie unexpectedness of this iTcws may temporarily make It ns nslouLsliing to the public us It doubtless wns to Llic two gentlemen on whom the choice o[ the convention fell, llut it must be assumed Hint (ho delegates knew what they were doliiji when lliey named these candidates. As a son I horn newspaper ol Democratic leanings Hie Gazette lins determined to support Mr. Koosevell niul Mr. Gainer In the campaign, and unhesitatingly urges such of the people ot Arkansas as may be IX'mncrals lo vole for llicni In the November election, and meanwhile exert themselves to every extent thai may Ijc necessary lo foil the effort which, wo hear, will be made by the Republican organization of the slule lo swing Arkansas into (he Republican column. —Arkansas Gazette. Only suckers will stand still and wall al the future of this country. —Col. T. RUM Hill, Toledo. O., industrialist. * * * The 600 boxing experts cold' Scliinrliiig shorl and wound i-p where Madison Square Garden's 600 millionaires did In the stock market crash. —Mike Jacobs, fight promoter. MONDAY, JUNfi'.29, 1936 ^ SIDE GLANCES By George Clark mm '' '' "I know jiiHt wlinl it cosls inc to live at homo, so I'll visit wi(l) them until I've saved wlmt it costs me (c> make (lie trip." By William GOLLV, MV CAK SUMK. DOWN IN TH' MIDDLE, STIDPA RAISIN' UP.' WHLIT'S WROM6 .WITH IT z / LIKE CAKE/ COOK— LIKE YOU.' IT'S A LITTLE 5LOW THIMKJN 1 ~~ IT SQUATTED TO RISE I AN' &OT BAKED ARE MADE-MOT BORN. THIS CURIOUS WORLD IF YOU WORKED FOR. O/VET C£W7- THE FIRST DAV, AND HAD YOUR. SALARV DOUBLED EVERV DAY, AT 'THE END OF ONE MONTM (3O DAY5), YOUR. DAV'S PAV WOULD AMOUNT TO # 5,368,709.1 2. BESIDES MAN, ONLV MONKEVS HAVE LEARNED THE ART OR A BUTT€Rn_V NEVER, GROWS ANIV LARGER./ jzzir When an insect reaches Its atinll form, II ceases lo grow. Two butterflies, similar in appearance, bnl (llftering considerably in size, may lie considered ns belonging to dlflcrcnl genera. Ni:\T: Can a dirllc, when active, refrain from breathing? .Haby Should Gel Immediate Attention At First. Suggestion of illness BEGIN Ili:ili; TODAY »-i?vvi''v, r .i, 1 \*' ldlne Jnj " MABCI.l <.l!.N,M>(iJlAM lietlrM tier flnui'L' 1IOH ]IASKi:i.l,, (CHINK one of (l.o lirMfiiinitili, SYLVIA, lli:il 1,,. luvr« her Iiul «uii'( ulturil lo ittnrrr her. .lliiri'ln, liurl mij licivlldorril, «nll» iilrine OIL IUL' Irlu Unit VVIIN lu Itiivc lircli n lionrjiiiiiun. Oji the Blllll »lir i.ircl. 1'UILI.II' KiriK- lt\, tnglufer, I'KII IN nalae lo I'lirln lo HKk CAIIll.1,.1 1IOWK. lo ivlidiii hp him IIPIMI devolvd (or j-i'iirx, (u luittry Ijliu. In I'lirlH Jlnrclii ni r r<« C;uii!lln. ll'ifi lirrlvo.H [mil llic four KO nljoul luKi-llirr rrcuiicnil,. iinVi...'.' " |B| " '' lul) ""'>' '" c<-1 iiosiTA, ii iianciT, mill I'irmiir:, il KtKolo. .SIIIIK- llnnUlKM iiluno- Kni|.fi« nrt> niailr. l.nlrr I'lfrrc niul Kimldi, r iiKlnir llii! nlmto- Ki-n|.li«, Irj <n lilMfkiilnll Mnroln, <lrmiinillii K .1(1,000 fniui'B. Jlurrlri .-unlliU-M In t'linillln, noli nnil I'lill. .'flu, ,,,1.,, vunfroiil J'lerre ^iiul umiru thv iiliolo- tfriiiihu iinil nijiuv. Phil n]L]ioinii-i.n lie In IpiivlriK iiPM moriilnt; fin n liU-jolf lrl|i. MnrcJn HIIJH uoinllij-. J.nler, nn- nule In Nlrciu Klir- ^OPH ilii\vii- nllllM cind eiLruLlnli'rN 1'hll. TJiff (Ufli lulu n corner vntt: nnil »cu <.'niulllu uni] Hob aiMiled tit u inljle. K0\\ GO ON WITH TUB STOBY CHAPTER X M ARC IA'S first reaction, as she saw the intimacy of that corner table where Bob and Camilla sal, was relief. Once upon a lime, such n brief lime, too, she would have experienced a swill, hurling pang because Bob l>ad chosen another. Not tonight. She led the way to the table, sat down, chatted gaily, ordered hot milk and toasled waters, all the lime aware of a new Independence dial was like a lovely, releasing tide. Vhi! did not think Ihnt Boh h:.d any particular interest in Camilla. Rather, he believed, that Mareia's c.v-fiance was reverting to the feline trick of arousing jealousy. The end! Bob should be trounced, and he'cl like to do it. Camilla, he reasoned, who cared nothing for Bob and knew Ihul the man mattered to Marcia, shouldn't have accepted a lale invitation from Bob. Oh the devil— "Excuse me, all o£ you, won't you? I'm getting oil at dawn co I think I'll turn in." lie left abruptly. Five minutes later Marcia said, "I'm setting sleepy, too. I'll sec yon in the morning." "Wait a minulc or two. We'll EO along," Boh sa id, but Marcia Ehook her head. "I migtil get awake and I don't like lo lie and count while sheep. •Good night, Marcia. Goodby Dob" * « * jy]AliCIA saw Phil oil the next morning—saw him oft in a gray dawn and felt like crying because he was going away. "Marcia, you 'wore grand (o get up and say goodby to me." he said. bluo eyes warm and strong hands very firm on her fingers. "Those other sleepyheads haven't any manners." t Maybe she would never sco him again. He might not return to Paris, or sho might be gone when he came. Standing In tho lobby, Marcia thought of these things with a sickening lessening of her spirits. This was goodby, Phil was thinking. Nol farewell or au re- voir or auf wiedcrschen. Murcin wus going to marry another man and there was no need for her to ever know that he had been simpleton enough to wish that her rejected suitor had stayed in the discard. "Goodby, Marcia. And—luck!" "Just—so long, Phil." Then, as unexpectedly to herself as to the man who held out his hand, Marcia reached up, kissed him, and drew away. "For luck, Plftl." * * * gllE didn't wail for his answer. Half ashamed, half glad, she hurried away. Therefore, she did not know that the man stood where she had left him for a minute before he motioucu io the porter to slow his knapsack in a taxieab. "Good thing you're clearing out, my lad," 1:3 told himself. "You couldn't take much more of that without making a fool oi yourself." U was late that same afternoon that Marcia definitely refused Bob. "You're llic handsomest man I know, with one exception," she (old him. "You make love divinely and t hope you'll nsk me to tea sometimes. But marriage, Bcbbie —I'm afraid not." "As you say, of course." He didn't pleat! his auit nnd she wondered if perhaps Camilla was mallcring to him. Camilla had money, too—more even than she had. "I'm going down to Nice tonight," she went on, making up her mind about an invitation that had come a day or two before. "I have sonic friends who have a villa—Cam knows them, too. Then after tint I think I'll be going home. I'll be bumping into yon on Fifth Avenue some day soon 1 ." Seated on the train, that evening, she reflected that as easily as though everybody would meet again in a day or two, she had watched two people, two men, go of the black crepe jacket ot her suit. Soot sifted in and left smudges on the crisp whiteness of her frilly blouse and bordered the perky white ribbon mi her shiny black straw hat. Pretty soon, she would he by the sea. Slio might take a dip l:2fore she went to bed. She must decide what she wanted to do wiUi the rest of the summer, next winter —all the summers and winicts from now on lo an indefinite age when sh« would bo loo old lo caro if there were moons or rains or wrinkles or springs. She loafed in beach pajamas, apricot, blue, tan, and green, for the next week. Slie danced At night in colored chiffons, cool and clinging. She went lo Monle Carlo one sunny afternoon and she heard the band concerts a couple of limes at dusk. Sho decided Hint she .might as well sail soon, bul couldn'l qnile leave. Phil was somewhere in France—a piclurc postcard, forwarded by tho holel, had come from him. II showed a fishing village, looking like a stage set. He said he was developing a good appetite. That wns all. + * * CHE did not sail, though. The u Paris Tribune carried a message that delayed-her going. It announced that Camilla's father's fortune was gone. Knowing that il was tottering, he had t alien a wild gamble—and lost. The statement was brief and terse. Camilla, though, was no longer wealthy. . , "Oil, the poor child," Man/" "i Crcighlon, who was . Marat's ,1, hostess, exclaimed. "She needs Id' be gny just now! We'll telephone her to come down and r~[ up a hof.sc party. She needs fun." "She may want to go home," Marcia suggested. ."We might meet up on the same boat and I could do a Pollyminislv sliait by her." "It's no lime for mourning, I Icll you," Marion .insisted and picked up the telephone. "I'll get her right away. Her father .and stepmother never did have much intcresl in her. They gave her money and scl her/loose. Now they cnn'l even give' her money, but she'll marry well. Slio may make up her mind about Phil Kirkby now." "Yes, of course she will," Mar- cln ngrecr!, wondering why (lie admission hurt when il couldn't matter to her, one way or another, what Phil did. When Marion liiing- up the phone she smiled triumphantly. "She's coming tomorrow. And she wauls to bring u young man with her. She said you knew him. A Robert somelhing. 1 didn't catch the name." "My once-upon-timc - affianced. Bob." "No!" Marion's china blue eyes grew rounder. "They're that way?" "I don 1 ', know. Dili Hob's poor, tec. no—she's p. \/i*» woman. She'll lake Phil now." . . "She may have la.. She said that, she'hadn't any social'tricks*' except llic ones Elsa Maxwell knew, so she guessed she would have lo cdhsidcr rnalriinony. I wonder where Phil, could be reached—I'm going .to fplay Cupid and get him hcre^-pronto!" ITn Hi. (',,„! mm-m scientific observation is applied' when conditions are merely beginning lo be wrong. If a baby Is ill. it cries wilh a fretful and moaning ci*y which differs from that of the healthy, baby. ' The moment n child shows] signs o illness, it should bo put' lo bed. If the child Ls an Infant, I the food should be cut down to. half the strength; if it is an older I child, only fluid food should be given. If its skin seems to be hot- \ ler than usual, Its temperature 1 should be taken. j In the presence of n fever, it is' well to call the doctor immediate-' ly. Do not give any medicine- even a cathartic or a laxative—| until the doctor orders It. Until' the doctor comes, all other chil-l drcn should be excluded from the ! room. : CHURCH EXCUSES Kubl)i!h Up, business Too FOHT CLLN'ION. O. (UPi—IJllS- \nc$s must be heavier since rubbish is, reasoned Martin Carsten- sct), street commissioner, ns lie reflecled that pick-ups now exceed any in his memory. OUR BOARDING HOUSE" = = l!y C. W. Dear Aunt: Archibald says wiiUi 1 . he gets through paying oil some of the things he has bought that lhe salesman said were sold on the easy payment plan, he is going to buy Junior some kind of a dog. I fold him 1 had heani you talk so much about dogs that I felt you would know all about the kind Junior should 'nave. Yon know we must have one In keeping with the high- class boy Junior Is. You kiiow it is going to be hard to find one that, would not embarrass ns to say he belongs to Junior. Archibald says, and he is right, that Junior Is going to be such a big man when he grows up. and one that all who 'have not seen or heard of him will want to, that we much get the biggest dog there is. Now. just as scon as you get this letter, 1 want you to sit right, down and write us the kind of clog ursc, I 1 iton'l think we would want that kind, bill Archibald says it won'l hurt to have your ideas and remember that we only wanl one dog so you will only have to t\iink of one. Guilty Over I.ony Dislalicc COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo (UP)—Unable to appear in court here when his. case wns called, Everett Richards ol Denver pleaded guilty over long distance telephone to a charge of speeding and was fined $2.50 by Justice of file Peace J. H. Cowdy. you think we should get. Of course, Hawaiian Tongue Taught HONOLULU (UP)-A serious attempt, is being,msrte, by the public schools not only to keep the English language from becoming "slanguage" but to preserve the Hawaiian tongue itself. Courses arc now being offered in the latter in most of the public schools. « V DIJ. IMOKRIS F1SI1BEIN I'dilr.r, .Tmmial of the American Mfdlc.il Association, ami of 'l>cria, llic Health .Magazine When a baby is sick, the first lluns to do is to make certain ol the nature of the ailment. For this, a doctor must be called. "" nni (alee illnesses lightly, as nic.ii. ol the common Infectious rttaM-or. begin In Just, about the! MIIV way. The child who is list- Irss. drowsy, flushed, and brea thins 'utli ciifliculty is obviously A s'rt; fluid. 7|i C 01IC xv | 10 j s a t er i. fiiii'iui :. nr.d playful Is more likely I" '>•- he.illliy. A child who looks wrll picbalily feels well. " '- no; absolutely safe, how- fv 'i- t'< mist merely to the ap- • its eyes are almost, closed, and if It has all the appearances of acute illness, anyone can Id! that some- 01 An "" 1; "<•*••• nimi' j 011 '. lh " , , : physical condition. It is :• i,«iier to know with ccr- v !h;ni lo take a chance. ^1' H is able to say somc- -' .ilmiit the. slfltc of his ':.. not so the child, The ex- '.r..,u nf a sick Iialiy. thcrc- '•• much more difficult, than ' v^iunation of an adult. ' ; 'niiMs in diseases of chil- ;>;r ccmiiellcd to make their ;.•:•:, on the basis of their nlwrvnltons, helped some- b v it,e advice Ot an Intelli- :',;mlior or nurse. .» r fwople arc Inclined to :! -p.^oh" the help of a mother !i.-\ but because ot their con• tsmiliarlty with the condi- ' : lhe chtlr;, they know bet- J !» the doctor, who is calle,1 *H first time, whether changes '^uij puce, the baby's face Is swollen, tf : Announcements The Courier ruins nns hccn nn- Ihorlztti lo nny.c formal announcement ot lhe loilowlng candidates for public office, stibjecl to tho Democratic primary next Aueust H: For Representative In Confrcss ZAL B. HARRISON For Prosecuting Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L DUDLEY For County .ludfo VIROIT, GREENE S. L. CiLADISH NEIlAi REED For Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. nil-LAMUNIT For Connly Treasurer UOLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For nc-Elcclton tor 2nd Tenn For Connly Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBURN For re-election (or second term For Stale Senator LUCIEN E. COLEMAN For County Representative IVY W. OftiVWPORD For County Assessor R. L. (BILLY) DAINES Per He-election lo a and Term For Constable, CWckasawlu Township HARRY TAYLOR • FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON YOUR ' RECORD OP <5OIW<5 SO YEARS WITHOUT WORWM6, STAMPS YOU AS THE LEAOMQ MOMIMEE FOR THE NATIONAL LOARKJS PARTY WHAT PLAMKS HAVE YOU SAWED OUT TO LIE DOIVM 'SUPPOSE YOU'LL ' ADVOCATE WIDER BEDS IM FLOP- l HOUSES, ' AMD A With Major Hoop L „ BV CARRVIWQ" A RAPPED^ /CHAIR,WHILE INSPECT! MG 1 A'FURNITURE FACTORY/ CANDIDATE HOOPLE PROVED , THAT HE \G A MAM • WHO IS PREPARED FOR AWY EMERGENCY/ HIS ADMINISTRATION WILL HAVE NO "BUREAUCRACY- HE CAW DO HIS OWM LOAFING' IDEAL- CANDIDATE 1 /

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