The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 30, 1936
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CLYTHEVlLi.15, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JUNK 30,. 1936 THE BLYTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS O. R. BABCOCKi Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager E«le National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, OhlcaRO, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Oil)', Memphis Published .Every AHernqori Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at Die P°« office aC BlylhcvlUc, Arkansas, under »ct ol Cohfcress, October 9. 1917. .. Served DS the United Press ;—: ' —: ~— • SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In me City or nlylhevllie, 16a f" K?ek, or JG.50 per year, In advance, 'rjy mail, wltMii u rodtus or 50 miles, 13.00 per year $1 50 for six months, 15c for three monl Us; bymili in postal zones two to to, InWm", $0 50 per year; In zones seven and eight, per year, payable in advance. Radio lias Pnl Crim/> In Part}' Oratory It is impossible to look buck ivl (ho political conventions without rellecl- injj on the tremendous chnnge which the rswlio h«s wrought in American politics. And the touch part about it is that politics lias not yet adjusted itself io the change. Time was when a convention was a place for leather-lunged orators ami rapid-lire debate. A day's sessions run from dawn to dusk and the delegates Figuratively stripped to the wtiisl, had at one another with whatever weapons were hiindy* awl emerged with an honest feeling Hint they actually had come to grips with tbe pressing issues of the (lay. Rut the moment someone slipped a microphone into the convention ball, the picture changed. , First of all, the old-style orator was hopelessly crippled. What price, now, , the 'booming voice, the impassioned gestures, the hoarse crescendo, the restless pricing of the platform? On (he air they go to Sweeney. •The microphone wants a voice that is soft and well modulated, it has no use.l'or gestures, and it absolutely bars lunging and pacing-. The old-style convention orator - compares with Iho radio variety as a grftnd opera singer compares with a crooner. Nor is that all. The orator nowadays can never forget that the dclc: ; gates, in front of him are not a thousandth part of his audience. He cannot talk directly to them; he must 'pick every word and every inflection with his great invisible audience in . mind. To try to stampede his convention with a Cross of Gold speech would be worse than useless. It is Ihe audience outside the hall that he wants, and if is eternally beyond the reach of a slamnede. And that leads us lo another point. Uncensorcd debute becomes an almost impossible luxury when the radio is .'; turned on. , Suppose that some outspoken party ••man sincerely differs with the program of the party leaders and desires to take the floor to fight it; a Bill Borah at Cleveland, for instance, or a Carter Glass at Philadelphia. What happens? The entire nation hears his speech. lie immediately presents the appearance of one who is seeking to destroy party harmony; indeed, to n certain extent he actually does destroy it. Wlmt ho could have done with perfect propriety in the old, pre-microphone (lnyn, Has become an almost unthinkable breach of party loyalty. So, unless he is prepared to bolt, he keeps ijuiet. Those are more Ilian surface changes. They go to the heart of our political organization. They mean that we no longer can get the results that we used lo get out of our traditional party machinery. For a convention that cannot be swayed by the passionate arguments of a great leader, and that cannot indulge in anytbing rcst'hsbliug honest debate, is not a deliberative body in any real sense of the word. The radio bus given nur two great parties a'n exceedingly knotty problem to solve. Solve it they must, if democratic government is lo function properly. The Nylwrg Anwndmanl. The chief argument of opponents of the Nyberg proposal to amend tbe constitution of Arkansas is that its adoption would deprive the public schools of the statq and the state welfare commission of funds necessary to their effective' operation. H rilighrhavc that effect and it might not. Adoption of the Nyberg amendment would simply put it directly up to the people of Arkansas lo decide whether or not they wish to subject themselves to additional taxation for schools, welfare or any other purpose. It would take away from Ihu general assembly the power to impose new or additional taxes and reserve that power to the people, who do the paying and for whose benefit, in theory at least, taxes are levied and their proceeds spoil. If Ihe Nyberg amendment is written into tbu constitution of Arkansas the power of the people to provide for themselves such public services as .they desire and are willing lo pay for will be in no way diminished. But Ibc power of minority groups to exploit pet projects and activities at the public expense, of tax spenders to fatten public payrolls, and of unscrupulous politicians to use Ihe (axing power to reward friends or punish enemies will be very greatly diminished. For by polflical pressure, log- railing and skillful lobbying it is often possible to obtain legislative approval of tax measures which, if submitted directly to the people, would stand no chance at all. The Nyberg amendment would, operate simplv lo make certain Ihat whenever new or additional taxes are imposed it will be because the people want them, not because some high pressure group has been able to sell them to the legis- SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "My wife won't I rust me with more than enough' for lunch ami cigarettes." Cwtous WORLD ¥^ IS ALLOYED WITH METALS, BUT PCATtNUM USUALLY IS ALLOYED WITH A STILL MOKE PRECfCHJS METAL,, .. JRIDILJM. AtrURTLEl, \AJHEN ACTIVE, CAN -REFRAIN FROM ; BREATH/KG FOR. <A DAV OR TWO/ WHEN? HIBERNATING, IT CAN! LIVE FOR. MONTHS WrTHOLJT BREATHING. Olgia^BY Mt* StjtvlCC.'IKC. ^ (,-3o We havt been talking for ycnrs about, the underprivileged boy or girl as It they were in some other household, some other city. 1 often wonder, if we look enrefiilly, whether we may not flwl them at home. —Dr. Amos O. Sqniro, medical head of Sine Sing iirison. The moon has a diameter of 2,160 miles, and a. gravitational pull of one-sixth that of Hie earth. In olher words, a person weighing 120 pounds on earth would weigh only '20 poraids if he lived on the moon. OUT OUR WAY By Williams BRIDE J1EOIX I1KIIK TODAV Oh In-r iM.ldln* Oily MAJICIA <.l NM.VCIIA.ll hear* her Ihinrf, JIOB IMSKI:M,, tHiiim <,„,. O f •\hv hrlilfKuiiiltlii, SVM'IA, IJml lie Jovrit her hut Oim'l ufTord to Jjmrry her. Mnreln, liurl and lu-u M.U-rf d, nnll« iiloni- on ihe trill tlial unn fo hnvr hee/i a liorii'xmmni. On <!«• Klllp Illr mceU I'llll.l.lr K1RKIIV. rnKl'irrr. I'lill In B O|HK to I'nrN to nsk <;AMHXA iiovt'i-), (o wlinh* he fcnK lipeu devoted far >"dira, til iiitirr)' him, [u I'lirlK .Man-In ineetM Cnmtllii. Jlnli nrrli-eH ami Ihe four no tihULit loxetlirr frequently. IlOSri'A Hml rjlllilli:, rirince™ In h cnfe, evolve n MClirmu lo Mnrkmnll Mnrelli, hut Hit], null 1'hll il.'/il ivllh Ihe lihi.-liimill.K. Phil TejiveH nil n hlej-ele trip. Huh itKtihi null* Mureln to iiiurrj' hljii mid Abe rffim-H—this lime ilHlnllrlj-. She KOCH In Sire In vUlf n friend ivho Jtti* n vllln there. Word eniui'ft Ihilt Cmnllln'N father liti* lost hlri furlllne. SIAIIIAN, Mrirelii'x lioxtMK, nskK rnmllln ami llnli to enuie to Xlee. Sh<- nlxo Invite* 1'hll. XO\V GO O.V NTI'll Till-: STORY CHAPTER XI , "Dy the time Phil KirUuy saw the announcement of Ihe decline of the Howe fortune in Ihe Paris Herald, the newspaper was two days old. When he put Ihe paper down he was silent. There was one thing only to c!o. He must go to Camilla. Ho always had been near when she needed him. At ihat lie smiled grimly. She never before had needed him. But she had known he was there—something like a rock of Gibraltar or the slone that was sacred to the Pilgrim Fathers or something else immovable. -Phil with himself. He was disgusted had dreamed into black trunks Phil told himself that he was the master of his own mind. If he said that the provocative, tender lips, and wide gray eyes of a certain young lady should get out of his art gallery of faces, it should I Then he ran down to the water, and stared straight into that face. "Marcia! You here?" Marcia, glancing into his puzzled blue eyci, aware of the long, strong brown body, fashioned to weather wind and rain and sea, could only nod. So Phil had come. Had come to Camilla because he knew th&t she would need him. "I asked for you in Paris," Phil ivas saying, throwing his long body on the sand. "I left Paris when you did and came here." Funny thai she could think of so few things to say. "The water is beautiful today. Want to swim? I'll race yoii to the raft.' She was crazy to think that Phil looked disappointed—her mind was playing freak tricks. They raced to the raft where chorus of eager voices greeted them. "Hi, Kirkby, it's good to sec you again!" That was Bob. "Hello—-sort of old home week. Marcia noticed the lack of warmth in Phil's return greeting. No wonder, she mused. He wouldn'l want Bob around as a rival when he had come to plead his case with Camilla. man. She might as well see what c wanted. Or he might even ass her. Some people ran for xerciso, not lo get away from e'dple or catch up \vlth people. She stopped and wailed. The nari called, "Mareia?" "Phil!" He came up to her. There was valer and sand around Ihcm. Miles of sky above Ihcm. No ights except the beacon -on ,-a igbthouse, some where far at sea. Quite sucWenly Phil's arms had gone'around her and his lips were ircssing hers. * * * fl7HEN he dropped his arms, In the dim water-light, she saw hat his face was while :ancl Irawn. "Forgive me, Marcia. That was the lasl llring in Heaven or earlh I intended to do." '.";="Bui—why?" she asked so geht- y that Ihe words went drifting down the empty beach. "Why?" He repeated the word -ilmost fiercely. "Why? Because .•on love another man and—" 'But T don't. Phil," she inter- -uptcd softly. "I love youl lj of the girl with bright, light bail and brilliant blue eyes for, years. He had triken the first ship to France to see if she really was developing serious symptoms for an Austrian embassy attache. Now she needed him— He got on his bicycle and rode all day, not stopping for lunch. At dusk he sent a telegram to Camilla at the Conlinenlale. "Am taking train to Paris tonight. Wait for me." He had hesitated over the next word Then he had added, "Affectionately, Phil." When he reached the hotel in Paris he found two messages. One from Camilla and one from Marion. Each urged him lo join the house party at once. "I am not checking in," he (old the desk. "Whcn's the next train to Nice?" He hesitated a second before making his second request. "Is Miss Cunningham still here?" "Miss Cunningham checked out more than a week ago, Monsieur." Phil wailed long chough to pick up a bag, then caught the next train south lo Nice. He had sent a telegram, and a pony cart met him at (he train. ''The guests are all at the beach, Monsieur. You are lo join them there," the driver explained. r T 1 HE water at Nice was vcrj A black that night. It stfelched away, acres and acres and acres of it. The stars were brighl bu there was no mcon. Marcia, in a frothy blue dress, had been quie at dinner. No one had noticed she decided, because everyone elsi had so much to say. Eve] Camilla, for whom everyone wa: supposed lo be sorry, was merriei than usual. • But Marcia under stood thai. Phil had come back and Camilla must feel safe again After dinner, Marcia went up stairs and changed to a whiti sports dress and some white walk ing shoes. She grabbed a v,'oolly white coal, slipped out a side door and slnrtecl on a walk along th beach. It was too hard to slay in Ihe house where Ihe music, the laughter, the light voices, wove a spell that drew a young man with eyes that were bluer than shi had remembered and another girl closer and closer together. She had not gone far when she became aware that she was being followed. She began to walk faster, Ihen lo run. It was lonely and she had been warned to beware of vagrants. One encounter with lawlessness in Paris had been enough. Then she decided that she couldn't outrun a Even the darl^ ness did not conceal the surprp ' You— what?" M on his face. "Say it again,- Ma're.l f.f — no, don't say it! You mustn't!" But t must," she repeated steadily. "I love you. Not- Bob." She was not prepared to have Phil drop down on a rock, put his head in his hands — she was hoi prepared for the shudder that went through his body. "Marcia, Marcia darling," he said a minute later when he had grown quieter. "This is Hell! I j love you. I went bicycling 'to figure things out because I thought it was no good. And I've got a duly to perform by somebody else — don't misunderstand me. -I'm fond of Camilla. I thought I loved her. Maybe I can — " But his voice belied the hopelessness of his own belief. "What are we going lo do?" II was Marcia who aske'd the question, in a lillle while, eyes on a sailboat lhal was little: more than a blur on Ihe ocean. "Forgcl each olher, Marcia, my dearesl. What else can we -do?" He Who had been so strong "and capable could offer no solution<lhis time. The girl who had: asked (he question knew that. "Forget each olher," she 1 repealed. "Bui anyway, Phil, •'I'm glad you told me. I'm glad -you love me! It's something-^" She smiled crookedly. "Something to pack up for a rainy day." "Will you do something for , me?" he asked in a strange, tense-' ."What is if, "Go away Phil?" tomorrow. Eariy. This is going to be plenty hard as it is." (To Be Concluded) M.uiy Babies Protected From Disease By Inoculation and Vaccination smallpox is prevalent In the com-, munlty. • | We know now that vaccination eradicates smallpox. It is, however, impossible lo secure univcr- j sal vaccination and, because of i danger of occasional outbreaks, children must be vaccinated rcgu-1 larly. I Against diphtheria we now have available a highly useful inoculation with tosoid. It is so mild in its reactions and so certain in its effects that physicians in general have discontinued preliminary tests of the skin lo see 'liclhcr the child is immune to| iphlhcria, and instead rccom- icnd universal application of the. oxoid Irioculation. * * » It is besl given to children be- ore the lime of their entrance o school. In children who live In cillCo, oxoid inoculation is best given! between the sixth" mid 121U, nonlhs. In children housed in: nstitutions, sitch as orphan «sy-1 urns or protective homes, iiiocu-! CHURCH EXCUSES O. W. Barbara =•= As I have oflcn said, Jim, that's- rny-hiisband, is a man t'nat is capable of doing ail awful lot of thinking. Of course I encourage liim in tills for who knows but what some day lie may think of something I'nai will do nn awful lot of good. Now for a long lime he HV 1)1!. MOU1I1S F1SHBE1N l-]dilor. .lotirn.il of the American Slrdicnl Association ,and of Hy- cii.i. I he Ilrallh Magazind Certain diseases can be prevented in most instances by in- ncuhtion?. These arc smallpox, diphtheria, scarlet fever, measles, :yplioicl fever, and chlckenpox. though smallpox is rare, child should be vaccinated apaiiisi it by the family doctor. Thr l:rst lime for thB is usually from llio third to the sislh month. I'or dplicnlc children, vaccination -i|niiist smallpox may be until the child is bel- ter rtevrtojicd. If a child happens to br suffering from a skin dLv of any sort, vaccination also ir.ay b,> temporarily postponed. , best place for vncchiatlcci j portion of (he body which I 1 r.isily prolccted and which I -•^ kopL at rest. ?*or small v,hr> have not begun to "n thr floor, (lie Ice is pre- p:irlicular!y in girls. "i'n physicians must be far- i in regard to matters of •i:id must look forward lo -t wjicn Ihe young lady will -iiinj an evening garni. For 'ho arm Is Just as salisfac- - 'hp Ifg. " vicclnalton is done on the i older children, they should '' allowed to walk while the i'»ii is sore or painful. 1 vaccination does not suc- !':IL<. does not nece.'iarily in- 'lidt (he child Ls immune i'.'.pox. U is rather 16 ti •ii an indication that vac- ''i> win again be necessarj- in t\vo' or three weeks. Vaccination against smallpox may be repeated at Intervals of sSVcii to 10 years. It should also be repealed at. any time Ihrtt Announcements The Courier MUVIS thorlzcd to make Itas been arj- ronna'i nouncemenl of the following candidates for public office, subject lo the Democratic primary nexi Autrust 11: For Representative In Congress ZAL B. HARRISON For Frosecntlne Attorney 0. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY For Connly Jqdge VIRGIL GREENE S. L. OLADISH NE1LL, REED For ShcriK and Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. niLTj.MlUNTY For County Treasurer ROLAND OREEN For Clrcoll Conrt Clerk HUGH CRAlG For Rc-Eleclion for 2nd Term For Coutily Conrt' Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBURN For re-election for second tcnn For State Senator LUC1EN E. COLEMAN Foe Coonlj RepreseiilaUve IVY w. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R- L (BILLY) GAINES Per Re-eleclldn to. a Snd. Tfcrtn For Constable, Chldsasawba Township FRANK MCGREGOR •E/M. BATON lation against diphtheria may be practiced in the third month. Millions of children have been Inoculated wilh toxoid without harmful results. Inoculations against scarlet fever, typhoid, fever, and other infectious diseases that have been mentioned are not generally recommended as a routine. Whether such inoculations are (o be applied should he left to the family doctor, who will make ills decision on the basis of tha prevalence of the disease in the community and the likelihood ol has had his mind or something on an entirely new set-up for a church organization, and T believe and told him so that I thought.the trouble about this new church was ':• that he was trying to make it universal in scope, and while I hate to say so I do not believe that 'he has a universal mind or- a mind that can cover such a large territory. J have been thinking here of late that I would try and turn his mind, into Wnal one might call political channels for I do believe that he has Ihe type of mind that would lake him qiiite a distance In polilics. I did not realize it at the time but when Tie induced me lo marry him he surely displayed political sagacity. However, some ' of my friends called it intestinal nerve. Turkeys, in their natural stale, roost in trees. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hooplc AcH IM WIMMEL y I VILL (SO YET MITT HEAP CRAZY' A HOP-FROG PE-R.' PIDDLE IM, MAr<lM<3 CRONKS — DIS ISS "DER CAMEL'S BACr4 VOT BREAKS PER STRAW/ TODAY, '//•TOMORROW, YESTERDAY, THIS SUMPIM, PROFESSOR? VVMEM I PLAY OW MY FIDDLE, HE SIMGS BA65 LlSTErx

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