The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1934 · Page 3
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April 24, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 24, 1934
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1984 BLVThfcVILLE, (ABU COURIER HEWS PAOE THEM LINES 10 SIVE STRENGTH Her Leaders Arc Laying Basis for Comeback in Compact Area. H'Jth Japan sounding a HPW, fhurp Hirnint to .the v.o\\A to slop inttrttiins in Chinese affairs, this serifs of arlidrs !>y William Philip Rlmms, fanir-d authority oil fctr- ciin ;affairs, is of ospnial fnlrr- r.U and limellnes.s. This Is the tilird article of tlie series on China, Krlllrn un Siuims' world tour for (CoaritT News und nlliT NKA HMII'M: newspapers. Scat of Central Chinese Government County Negro Teachers I Impeachment Named tojtate Olficcsi Qf Judge Asked At ihe state leaehei.s' us.suclii- llon ioi- lu'Kioes held In I'lin- llluiv ovrr the week-end. Currle H. Jet- frsMin. ol Anuuri 1 !. ivns elected oxiv.iiivi- sccreiuiy. Annli 1 11. On- rli 1 11 HlytlK-vlllc. historian: I, W. Ii:il.r.\;iy d Anrloirl. re'ilun.il pii-s- ldi-i:t nl l>isii-k-i III, ami Hi^sle l'.l!:..'.u! Jtlvllll-Vllll'. M-C1UU1-V III 111! ::-.l!Ml' lllllslUH. 'I ir.'.M i>ny-s in hiy.h .s.-lnuil in.i- ll"!i-. nnd Bi-nmimn- M-SHKII .-ul'.is •AY:.- '.MII | ; y llany Caldw. 1 !! mill Klr>>l:i HIIIM. n K .p.-unr!\. Holtl lair Mudi'iii 1 : in (hi' AriiiiiiH school. Mi • Wllllf A. !..i-.'M,n. liirincrly The quay. waterfront o! Nanking, sh own from ihe Vangtw liver. \\ltli p'.cuiiTMiue Chinese cmfl ill j Oklahoma Indian Troupe ID Open National Fete draw In llic lines and concentrate 0:1 the main Job of Irvine lo save HV WU.I.IAM rilll.lr SIMMS «,'<1 lyritht, Wit. N'KA Srn-Ur. Inc.) NANKING. - - Abandoning all . hope of being able to stop nt- ^''hat is lefi? tempts al further piecemeal dis- * niembermenl, China now plans to - < l' 1 l!ast" Is Dropped consolidate her position within u ! In eflect. China is making a much smaller, more compact urea |svteping gesture in ihe direction Hurt there prepare for n come- |»i the nv.i)). F.nylng: "All that yel- back. prepared if need be to abandon two-thirds of her enormous territory for an indefinite ]>eriod, China 1ms begun one of the most smaning efforts at national recovery since the lime of the classic stratagem of die Trojan horse. The Japanese art of jiu jitsu wrestling is based on liming. The v.'cak win over'the strong by appearing to yield at an unexpected low area yon sec there is mine: Manchuria. Jchol. Inner Moiign- IV.. Outer Mongolia. StnkSang and Tibet, besides the 18 provinces of China proper, lint, for the time being, all save China proper—and [>erhaixs even some of thai—w pretty self." finikin building much have to shift for it- is doing heroic work roads and establishing (other means of communication. moment, then tripping the onrush- '• including air routes. She plans a ing opponent thus caught off his 1 modern nalionnl nrmy equal to lanv. Age.d and feeble China is goiui; to try to jiu jitsu husky young Nippon. Japan Just Starting Chinese leaders i!o not try to conceal their belief that the position of the republic is precari- | ous. They are convinced that Japanese activities on (he Asiatic mainland have only just begun. They fully expect further aggression from that quarter. And they are unanimous that, so far as China is concerned', "she cannot stop them. Famous German army officers Have been engaged iis advisers to c:;cr.il Chiang. The jot) us chief adviser nrc- I •iou.'lv hud been offered to Gen. medley Butler, retired U. S. marine commander. His prestige in NoitMAN*. Ok!:i. >I,T' A IHiupe ol li.im Ol:liihcini:i [mil.in.; iviii op-n ihi 1 |i:-n;:i-iim lit ihr Natlomi! l-'iMlva! April :"J n; yt I.nuls. i- .wiling Himv.i.'. ;,i:i| Cn- II Ill's \\~\\] d:lni':>. MM; ;i];[] |-\- llll!! p-illltlllK-S IIS OIK' cl till' fl'll- tun s c>! the toui'-iliis t<-sUv-.il. O..K. J;ICobMlll, u rili'lllil'J- nf [n' 1 imnifi' nn;i tiih-cior Unlvcr.;!ly nl ti;-!.ih.;jil.i ml B«t the Show Wtnt On CINCINNATI (UP)—III full view of 11 [lacked auditorium nt a mntl- nee iKTfoi'inaiK'O of u Shrine circus lino. Mkkey King. 20. foml- nine aerlnllM. uf lliilfulo. plunged \fi feet 10 (lif- singe when tlis voi« ' she was climbing to reach i tr»- |)ezc broke. Tiiough MiM King was seriously Injured, llw performance was not, hnlled, conltmilnj without her. Hem! Courier News Want Arts. Hull" of :!• Sl'llCKi!. MciilTH- 'i'sa-lo-l:!'. Sli : pn; -.'. ilix'nc r - A.-:I!I. .1 cli.ith. Aliii' Liltii- Clii. li01 "' n 1 "' 1 ' 1 ', I 11 llllln " lllr '' 1 '" l! "' WiiflilnBloii hy Ili Slineiinikor (Fnrm Minn.). Tlie 'Jnd^ l.nlmr. Mo- 1 Their iiarb showing striking co ntrnsl. tlicsc three Mined Chinese are pictured as they attended a |>eop!e's national convention in Jtu'ge Ruled Twice Wed Man Not Bigamist l'!!U,,\nr.U'H!A Neman. -!ii. luis t IV t;!:*\ :\;'.ni.L and .Mni I. Jul.'r William M. at i lj:-ou:;ht suit for $3,0(jij arrears ol i :i ii!|i:iorl urilei 1 of SB n w-eK Is jsiiix! In 11122. JutlRC' Ijwls, ex pn'sslnB hri|» for uniform illvorc ! .iu>s in 11 ii- viirloiis slale.s. ordere i hi 1 dftt wlpeil out. He imlere | Mi-mini In Ihe future, howeve Ki pay \vlf« No, 1 $4 a w.ek. In Mllslcil »rliut Afli'r (A Venrs CI.KVF.LASU nil')— Krank A l.i'ivis arrived', diTiiuin. 7(i-yenr-old miislcinii the Far East is nee high for the Nanking. Left to right, they fire. Marshal Chun; Hsueh-liani!. Tan- way he handled his forces at i c!:vm Lair.a. ihc "Living FUiddhw"; and General Chiang Kul-shek. Shanghai. He refused to accept, it is un- • ill!-, ilrrlsiiiii in r>um:'Mie peti-lN''"' I.J'inc Rlnlion. O.. hud bee roiui. He nilcd that a (II- P'ayhij; the dulcimer for CO yen ' Xi'Hi.ni] ulitiihud in Ili-nu ' lii'foix 1 he ever made n public a| h:s Krst v^iti- i.-, not. tiimllnt; iirnrnncc. His debut, dime In tiir.iigii ii is :e:ni el:ii'vvheri. • mdlii proKram here. i::i!:ca:ed nho Iliat NVinnn del-stood, lest an American in such a position further complicate the already none too good eentrating on a smaller miclcns, I she bids fair, in Ihc end, to give seme of her fors a riuic awakcn- Chinese had bought. Until now, China has been 1 de- Donding too much ujxin the peace That is the basis of China's present program. Second. China is now keenly aware thai for' nn indefinite period to come she can expect little or no practical help from the League • of Nations, tlie nine- power Ircaty signatories, . or any of the other component parts of the world peace machinery. China must, begin to look ""out" for herself. But this she cannot do if, in addition -to' facing "attacks' from without.-she must engage in' two three ciril wars inside her own borders. In addition to China proper, there are Manchuria, Jehol, Mongolia, Chinese Turkestan and Tibet, and China lias no means of-getting at any of them. • • • Country Too large Bluntly, the Chinese geography for the moment is too vast. The power of the Nanking government simply won't spread iliat far. ft is doubtful even if the strongest of the western powers could cope with China's foreign and domestic difficulties, given her dearth of communications. From Nanking to western S'm- kinng and Tibet takes two or three months by primitive and perilous river and camel travel. '"How about airplanes?' 1 I asked "No place to land,' was, the reply. "Besides." the official added "the planes would be captured unless protected by n large military force." * * * Revolts Always Racing It is not surprising, tliercfore. that China Li plastically never free from revolts. Generally speaking, there are two or three going on in different parts of the country at the same time. At present there are four. It is practical considerations such as these that are dictating the present course of Gen. Chiang Kai-shek, China's generalissimo, "strong man," and chairman ol the National Military Council. When Japan seized Mukden. , he did nothing. When she over- 'ian all Manchuria, lie did not go to tlie rescue. At Shanghai, it was the 10th Koute Army, even, then more or less hostile to the government at Nanking, that bore the brunt of Ihe Japane.se arsault. And when Jehol was invaded. General Chinng's resistance was only nominal There was much hostile criticism in his own country*. He was charged with playing into the hands of the enemy. But the explanation given to me makes i 1 all verv simDle. Savrs Btsl SoWltrs "Why throw away our best soldiers." an official queried. "Wi hadn't the faintest chance to win We would merely have weakened ourselves still further and gained nothing." When machine sun battalions and batteries of field artillery tell back from Jehol on Peiping. the best of the material was pulled mil first. If any of it was to be captured, let it be the oldest and poorest. From the maze of difficulties which beset China on all sides. Inside and out. there has emerged a plan. Why continue to poke about fiilllely In n dozen different directions at once? Like an nrmy besieged, why not NKST: China u~;ir for revrngr. not ffo to Japanese- American relations, American Teaches 1'ilots- Colonel Jouell, another retired American armv officer, however. . « . «., is in chn-se of the Chinese air insurance OUHS Utter Sr'™riSe n he ar is Sh tZ S : Wear and Tear on Voice ins out pilots unsur»ssed in the F»i- East. . ; Even as this was being written, if to prove China's air-mind- edne.ss, a bright red biplane was MUNCIE. Ind. IUPI— Filing of an insurance cas? against l,Q3fi defendants in Delaware Circuit Court here has faced Ed Frazier. j nower-diyin», looping, rolling.', court room baih'lt, with the pos- 9nd taiL-s'pinnim; above the river sibility of severe wear and lear shipping just outside my window. Ion his vocal chords. U. was the Italian Commander- If "" 'he defendants di-faiilt. .fario de Barnard! showing' off j he will be required to rail each me of his Capronis which the name three times, a total of 3,108 times. Court house slatiticians have estimated the calling ol all the aeencies. Henceforward, to the names would remiire at least three test of her abilitv. she plans to hours and 51 minutes, not count!o for herself. To do this, she' in g stops for drinks ol \i-<Hcr. mav have to retreat still further j before foreign aggression. For, Coyotes Raid farmers she needs considerable lime. RCIO, Ore. IIJI'J—Farmers in this I ~ But at the expense of much! district have reported lasses of (yards lost territory, perhaps, nnd by con- ' sheep, due to coyotes. Poultry coyote Al Today's Abnanac Hie divorce, : iUJl '. j r.i- i Viu!,: fiitl broni/lii !::& .s;-ro;ul \\-\ts\ lo Phi!:if!i?l5ihja. 'L'J;p cimyk' OIK-U- tiuxh- .'hop 1) re. n Mis. Neman = N'n. l L. G. MOSS Hlvthevillc's Cii(-Ka(e UNDERTAKER Use Your SCRIPT lo Buy PALM IJKACn SUITS CKOSIJV SPOUT 81-IOKS STRTSON'STKAWS HKAU INTKRWOVKN HOSI.') PAJAMAS aiul UNDMRWEAU SPORT TOGS KAYNIili; liOYS CLOTH MS You C.ati Al.so Use Script in Pitying Your Ammiil NEW ME AD..--. CLOTHING GO. 1704 Leticr, first continuous ruews- paper in- Ameri<ia, Trollop*?, English 1 "novelist, iDora- llWSjQueen Victoria visits Crermany. i -- -^-^ -<*=-=• ^=^ CORN-HOG CONTRACT STATEMENTS OF MEMBERS OK THE CORN-HOG CONTROL ASSOCIATION of Mississippi County. Sl.-ilc nf Arkansas. The following is a statement of the basic information on corn 'acreage nnd liog production submiiicd by individual producers of Mississippi County who have signed contracts under Ihc 193-I Coru-ilo; Production Adjustment- Program of the Agricultural Adjustment AdiiiiiiLstratlon Any person may make a confidential report, oral or written, to the county allotment committee or to Ihe community commitcc if he finds any statement here which he believes to be inaccurate 3i?ned: James N. Smotherninii, Chairman, County Allotment Comniitlce. K. U. White, J. D. R. E. Tucker. Name of Producer Acres in Panning Unit Acres Corn Con- | tuicled | Acres I Lilt«rs Farrowed Hogs Produced for Market Jlie Thrclkeld, Manila . D. Hidings. Leachville J. L. Brown. Lenchville 5. C. Flecman, Manila 3. N. Smolhermfln, B'ville rom Flceman, Manila R. E. Tucker. Manila Aioi)7.o D. Harmond. Mnniln V. C. Henler, Leachville C. o. Philips, Leachville W. p,. Garner. Le.iclu-ille G, W. Johnson. Manila W. C. Johnson. Leachville R. C. Castner. Manila ' W. Johnson. Nfanila '"•n ,\ Pobineon. I "nrhvillp '-. M NTorrh. Manila ^. T,. nix'i<. T^tnc^w^lle " .1 T/-olVi. Tenr-hvilln ". T. C"r»n. Mnniln it. A. r=ii^l« r nivii.nvllln T Tt Vrr-^frn 1 r.r. r -K v |ll^ " (7. T niiorlon. T.UXOrT r A. pti>e»i- TV>'I. ^V P. WorcVv. T.lixrvn n F.. riHn. T-e-eh"iUi< P D. While. Manila Cmre* i.ce. nivthcvlll" ' "- Pn"-v<d<"> C".. n'vi'l" ' M Ci^nK r.nvora , 160 am •SI) 176 112 SO 53 i Cfl 80 38 80 53 108 105 92 20 40 40 W ' 3° i 55tK> 4"S JM , !R!l 41 841 242 6(K1 1933 45 72 12 35 25 2! 17 14 10 S 25 15 5! 25 20 ~IO 17 IS 24 1J nw ec" . 5S 5° H 50R G3 18.1 1Q32 4S 72 12 35 25 21 n 14 in 8 25 \<~ 51 2-n 25 ir n 1? "24 1* 528 6«1 t ^ S'' 15 143 63 217 1334 i 19M <(j S 15 1 5i 3 lb 7i - 13 C M r, 9 4 4 5 3 S 4 14 12 5 1 7 4 10 n n S 13 S 5 9 8 4. 6 3. a 5 20 S 18 ! 147; 140 200 CO ', 11 IS 111 4 - 3 3 47; 18 SO 34 1W.! 11 63 1'J 15 32 19 4 5 in 28 12 10 10 G 5 8 11 ! 2 7 P 20 i ' ~f !40 60 18 : 1G 6 ; so 1933 50 190 35 83 205 30 2G IB 21 15 58 42 G3 20 1 72 '• 37 40 33 ; 23 52 112 i " 1 75'i : 129 ; 4ci ! 19 5fi i 192 1932 73 301 29 0!) 145 58 30 24 71 49 70 G9 59 21 2' 4f 5C 6 3: I 24 90 ' y 52? 2K 10' 9' 3' i 180 193:! 1 i 2g 200 120 THE HEIGHT OF GOOD TASTE arc made of only the is round,firm, fullypicked—no loose ends. That's why Ltickics 'keep in condition'—do not dry out. I.uckits are always clean center leaves — tlie mildest, best-tasting tobaccos. And then, ,'It's toasted' for throat protection. Every Lucky Strike in airways kind to your throat. y Luckies are all-mays kind (o your throat Onlv the Center Leaves—these are the Mildest Leaves

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