The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1934 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 2, 1934
Page 4
Start Free Trial

(AWL) COUKOB NKWI SATURDAY, JUNK 2, 1034 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NSW8 XB» COOMB. Mtm Oft, M)« •: 0. E.BAMOCX, Ul*r - 8ote NaUooti Adrcituui< Reprueouute,-: Arkansas DfJUes, Ine, New York, Chicago, 6t Lawk, Mil**, KUVM CU»,» PubUciKi Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Ent«nd u second elm matter at the post ofliee «t B:rtbcvlUe, Ar. kantas. under act of Congrea, October 9, 1911. strveo. oy the un««i SUBSCRIPTION HATffi fx carrier In tne ctiy os BlvUwtUlt, lie par week or $«iO per year In aivancc. By mall within a radius of BO roUet, U.OO per year, *1A) for six monUn, 8So for tlirte months; by mail In postal sones two to eix. »650 per J'*". I" Mnos »<rai "J i»-r y«»r. |i«y«blc In advance. A't re Ct j, Ad Lose While Strike !s On The fellow who K«« around after the parly and figures out just how much the whole jamboree cost everybody lias ;i rather unpleasant jot), but a necessary oni'. Probably it's a little bit enrly to start doing tlml on this famous Toledo strike. The party isn't entirely over yet; indeed, the neighbors haven't even stopped yelling for the police. But it has gone far enough so that we- cat} get a pretty fair line on the cxjwnsu.s. First of all, Toledo itself has paid plenty .for it. Toledo is out at the pocket for the expenses of police work. A lot of perfectly innocent Toledo citizens saw their windows broken, their homes surrounded by scenes of pitched battle, their rest ruined, and the tenor of their lives disrupted. Some of them got their heads laid open, as well. • • * Then the taxpayers of Ohio have a bill to meet for tKose flOO national guardsmen, those truckloads of tear gas bombs, and so on. The regular workers at the factory where the strike was held are out at the pocket, too. They lost many weeks' wages; their wives and children could probably give you a pretty graphic description of what it lias cost them. Nor have the stockholders in the factory company, gained anything. It cost money to fight that strike. Some of it will l>e paid by the above-mentioned Toledo and Ohio taxpayers; u lot of it will come out of the company treasury. When you finance a strike like this one, you can't pay off with old poker chips. W • • Who, then, won anything out of the strike? The answer is obvious; nobody at all. In plain English, then, this strike, like all strikes, has been a fearfully expensive luxury. Did people know in advance that it was going to be expensive? They did, of course. Then why wasn't some fair settjement agreed on in the tirst place, to save all hands this expense? Because some people got a kick out of being steadfast and unyielding. Because it's easier to say "he damned to you" and fight than it is to make OUT OUR WA\ 7 those compromises which sire essential to industrial peace. because some industrialists ami some labor leaders haven't yet learned that the hardest and most protracted kind of negotiation is cheaper and simpler than a strike. —Bruce C;iHun. Beyond Public Service Once again—and in New York, an usual—we have one of 'those cases in which a public servant in found to have enjoyed an income far greater than the one he has drawn from the pyblic treasury. This time it is a city court justice. During 44 months this ornament lo the bondi drew a salary of $40,030; in the same period he managed to put ?!!(),- 6b'0 in the bank. As a result, the New York Bar Association has brought proceedings to have him removed from office. It is conceivable, of course, that a man in such a position mi^hl l>e entirely innocent. He might have inherited money from a rich uncle; he might have made somu very lucky investments; he might, heaven knows, have held a winning ticket in the Irish sweepstakes. Rut as a general thing, it public servant whose de]H>sils HO greatly cxcral his visible income belongs back in private life, just as quickly as he can be put there. Tying Up Recovery The importance to our national recovery of straightening out the tangle which still enmeshes a great many bank depositors is forcibly illustrated by a recent statement from J. F. T. O'Connor, comptroller of the currency, who reveals that nearly a billion dollars in deposits is still fro/en in closed national banks. This money is tier! lip in 1,520 banks; so far, less than a million of it has been released to depositors. A billion dollars'could buy a lot of goods and hire a lot of men. If some equitable and not-too-expensive way could only be found to release it, the whole recovery program would get an immense stimulus. HflfiflMI SIDE GLANCES By George Clark ANNOUNCEMENTS Tbe Courier Ne«* Has been au- horiKd to aanounct the followlnt *« candidates (or public office, sub- Kct to the Democratic prtman vxl August: Cor Keprescntatlve IVY W. CRAWFORD For Cuuty Judge ZAL B. HARRISON GEORGE W. BARHAM FMT Hotter tt Centres! CLINTON L. CALDWELL "Can't you be thinking on your speech while you're do iriK thiit?" CHURCH EXCUSE Be thou an example of the Iwlievers, in word, in conversation, in charity, in faith, in purity. —1 Tim. 4:12. A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit, neither can a corrupt tree bring forth good Iriiil. Wherefore by their fruits shall ye know them. —Matthew 7:18-20. ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. Get Away from Daily Cares and Routine on Your Vacation This fe the fourth tt a Krfe4 | Instead of these surroundings ' six articles by Dr. Monte Fish-' bet* In which h< telb y«ai how to get the best relaxation and enjoyment eat of }«r The taxpayers expect dignity from tlieir policemen. —Police Commissioner Heinrich A. Pickcrt, of Detroit. * * • It's just about time for me 10 get out of the game. --Babe Ruth. * • W Great Britain has never signed any treaty to preserve the territorial integrity of China. —Sir John Simon. * * * Whether \vc belicvo him (President Roosevelt) right or wrong, no other executive hns hart the courage to put Into effect, such ideals of government. Whether they succeed or not. we cannot withhold' this tribute to his character. —Joseph K. Hill, president of the Pennsylvania Bankers' Association. BY DR. MORRIS USHBMN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Abaciatten, uU »f Bfy- tria, the Healtb Magaiioe Chief factors of a healthful vacation can be listed . as follows: First, change of occupation: second, sunshine and the open air; hlrd, plenty of rest at nlghi and during the day; fourth, congenial Tiends and surroundings; fifth, reedom from social routine. THIS CURIOUS WORLD % CLARENCE a WOJBON Ax Re-«l«cUoa (or Second Ttr» r*r Cwnljr Tnaavw JOE 8. DILLAUONT7 ROLAND GREEN far Ckmtv Cwut Clerk HCQH CRAIO ADDISON SMITH R. B. (SKEtT) STOUT Fwr Canty C«wt Ckrk RUED PUUntAM ur lU-KtecUon (or 2nd Tern, R. U (BUJjV, UA1NES O. C. (IKE) HUDSON For Constable «f CUckasmwb* TowmM. JACK ROBERTSON Cries for Help Get Gas!eu Auto Foil Tank IF THE WATER. BETWEEN THE AMERICAN AND ASIATIC CONTINENTS WERE LOWBRED BUT 2OO FEET, ALASKA AND SIBERIA WOULD BE JOINED TOGETHER.. NEWINOTON, Conn. (UP! — Next time you :un out of gas in 'he middle of the night and all i (he filling stations are closed, try this scheme. Two young men. in a similar ircdicament, stood in the middle if the main street and shouted at Ihe tops of their voices. "Help, .ielp, we're being robbed." Deputy Sheriff Kaymond Hal- Ier»n, Constable William Halleran and a half dozen sleepy citizens ran into the street. They took the situation good naturedly and supplied the needed fuel. CRUSHED ANTS- ARE USED FOR. SM£itff<JG SALTS. C 1W< Vt MCA S£flw;t .*c. A FROG OF THE ANDES, BREATHES THROUGH ITS S/f/A/,Ano RARELY, IE. EVER, COMES -TO THE SURFACE OF THE WATER. MANY of the animals of North America are related in llmw Acia, for many thousand* of years ago the two continents wore Joinedl together and the animals traveled back and forth across the narr(rr»| neck of land. NEXT: How'do military authorities hi Ilsiii-Chfcinjr, chirn, roiml| thrir Iroops? Wanted Maiden Name, Ton LOWEU-i, Mass. (UP) --In petitioning for a divorce on grounds Band MreeMr at U SILVERTON. Ore. (UP)—Young- of cruel and abusive treatment, est director of an adult band In j Mrs. Nicholas Pappaconstantinou Orejon is Hnrolri Moffett. 16.1 Young MofTctl played the cornet j in the Silvcrton band before being j chosen to conduct it. painted by children rnni'ini; six to 14 years, formed :tn exhibit! at Arts and Crall School.! Most of the works dealt •J quested iKrmtaion to resume [ childish tliemes her mnldrii name, Metrojjoulos. i NEW ORLEANS. .UP>-Hiclurc S . : RCad C ° Urier N ' cws Wnnt Atls ' many a worker who has had 50 weeks of office routine tries mountain cluimbing.or 3S holes of golf daily, putting terrific stress on his blood vessels and his heart. Thereafter, instead of sleeping in j a comfortable bed. he finds aj strange toei with a mattress con- [ cocted from cotton, straw, orj corncobs. Then he wonders why] his back and his thighs hurt so' much when he gets up the next morning. Many a vacationist has beenj heard moaning for his own bed, his own hot hath, coffee cooked the way he likes it, and the mom- This, for Instance was the type , wlth the th<lt ta _ of vacation long taken by Henry ^^ him _ Onder sudl clrcum . Ford, Thomas Edison. Harvey Firestone, and John Burroughs all Bv Williams EVERYBODY LIKES A CUV WHO TENDS j WORKIN' RIGHT NEVT DOOR TO THAT FOR FIFT'dENVEARS.AND VOU SAV YOU CANT RUM IT | DAVE'S 'OFF, AND i WANT A JOB DONE ON IT — A.KJD OU CAN'T RUM my INU, j. «^M.-* • i yvnw T t=Nt-'-> RUM IT, BECAUSE \ TO HtS OVJM 1 SPENT THEM BUSINESS TILL FIFTEEN VtARS HIS BUSINESS ' STRICTLY I BOTHERS THEIR TO MV OWM / BUSINESS. BUSINESS. THE «TAY-ATr-HOME noted for hard work, success, and long lives. These representatlTe notables used to travel about in a motor car. camping at night In the woods or in some convenient place. They were with congenial people who were not included in their usual environment. They had interest in conversation different from that of their daily lives. They spent much time in the sunshine and in the oi>cn air. They went to bed early at night and-arose when they wished In the morning. They were not governed by any routine on their vacation. They did not have to dress for meals or for the evening, but wore the most comfortable and roughest, clothing that they had. Their va- i cations have become proverbial jisi representing the bcsE* r tj 1 pc. i Your vacation always should be' selected according to your build and your state of health. The real vacation for the average city dweller Is one In which he can have comforts suitable to the condition stances, there is no place like home! NEXT: Touring and camping. SCGIM HluHK TODAT T)I)N\A li A1111 !•:!.. circa, prr- f*>rmrr. Calla from the tr«pe»e a«4 !• lalMrrd. T» plenae her parlaer. MAIIrJI.lM: !*IU1IAL* llaaaa form preteadlnc I. Or Ihe alher girl! She I* aafcnmefl •! Ihta deecpiloai liui krrpk H NP- eve» whea BILL hrr I. marrr him. AMO9 SI1>- nnmm Ihr farw. la hllari. HKS. I'l.ANTKU. h»«»ekeepae 4U- eaariztd •? Itoaaa, la her tmtmj. Un»mm aad Bill arc Married. Mriiawhfke Madeline hai marrle* CON UaVID. circa. ..I..] „„!.. e», a«4 take* part !• tae aalaml act. Aam NUdal haa a. alreke. la Nrrv OrleaBa Madeline coei lulo lae cage aloae with Ike lleo- Kil Ilicr aad la killed. Kcafrne ui*chariKra C»«. L'nAble 10 xet «ork. C»a tfecldea 1* e;a to the SIMal Carat. H* arrive* »B Taaaknciviac and iead» • aote to Uonaa. \OW CO 0* WITII THE SKUIV CHAPTER XXXIII rj Connie Enjoysj Frolic With Soni Orandfatter Siililal and M!KS kins and Rill kepi up gay chatter. Donna tried her best to join in tlio conversation but her ttinughts kept returning to (ho man at the hotel in Lebanon. The more slic ihougjit nlwut It tbe more dismayed Donna became. . "What in the naM ft !i»i rfoea I she want?" Bill said, fccratchia* liis bead. "Can't say." Donna took the 7» cclvcr and spoke Into the. plioos. I "It's we. Madeline," iha liarsh Her first rractiun, upon receiving 1 voice came over ihc wire, the note, tint! been fear of what I with an attetnpt ai sweetness. "I''~ PiU would say or do if he knew ; ing's it's Thanksgiving and we're the niau lie lirjlieveil to be his rival niost (ho same as kin. I thought Now Con himself I'd telephone ami wish you a happy For a real rest a real bed with a mattress Is n help • to weary imbs. A hot bath with a rubdown >y trained hands helps to soothe 1C tirert muscles. his Ixxiy. June*?* 1 ITQi-BftJinnini of' rroflfenSrin :H "Revolution. .... strAw iraf, intending tp wearifcauiaincms lONN'A opened the door of the farm house and laced Pete Hader. She had never seen him before aud greeted Uira with a bewildered. "Yes?" "I got a nole for you. Mis' Siil- dal, and I'm to fetch an answer back," The moment she saw the envelope an Icy chill passed over ihe Sirl. She opened the door a Irifle wider and asked Ihe boy to come in. Then, making sure she harl closed the door through wlitch slie hnrt passed and lhal there were no witnesses, she lore open the envelope. Her hand shook so violently that the folded silent slipped to the floor. Donna slooiied quickly and picked It up. conscious that the eyes of the boy were filled wtth curiosity. "He's thai circus feller that wont Inlo Ihe lions' cage." Pete volun- lecred. "I recognized him." "Yes." Doniia said huskily. Slio wtre in town, became a menace. Slie must telephone him and learn what ho wanted. How could she wait utuil the next day? If only there wero some excuse to leave tbe honstv and so to a neighbor's—! lill! the nearest neighbor lived half a mile auav aud there was no excuse anyway. At last the meal came to an end. day." "Thank you." Donna answered. "Tliiit'3 kind of yon. 1 wisli you the same." "1 'spose it's a nice surprise in you to know your /fiend's in town?" "1—1 don't understand." "Land sakes. don't icll me yr,u don't know ihe feller Ilia! Bill pushed his chair back audld"™ you never man-led is hi stretched In lazy contoiumenl.' town—"* Then he nnd the nurse look Ihe • • « old man back lo his bedroom. Eve- pvQXNA snapped the receiver nlng prayers were said, a chapter; U 1)ack on t| , 0 h(jo) . an(] |canc(| from the Uible rend, and Donna , a) . aiusl []ie VVil|| ,[ cr asi)(!n < , ||cc , [3 l v , eut _.!" t0 ., ^,'\.' m " " P informed Bill that something: wn = wronB, thoush fortunately he ha.i not tieanl auything the housekeeper had said. "What's Ihc matter, honey?" "That wojnaii— she's a devil! A evil! Wishing me a happy \ tbe curt little note and Constance Bennett'is finding her T»c«tioa doubly enjoyable this y**r, with ualimltei tlmt to flay irltlt fjitf adopted ion, Peter. Her*'.the : ^!m tUr Is thown kbout (o Btnd the ^oangjter >Vy- irird In hli iwtai,^In'tue-El- »ir»4or a»rdtn«,.»t Pilm Ctau., rcpuUr • mwl* fcllu 1 rucrt then tor* II up. "There Is no nn- •wcr." she said. "Rut—" "I'll telephone— tell him that." Hather reluctantly, I'ete rose. At the door he repeated. "He said I was to gel an 'answer. * You'll bo sure to telephone, won't you?" "I'll phone." Donna promised. She waited nntl! she heard the outer door slam and^thcn flung the scraps of paper Into the fireplace. She watclicd them slowly crumple into ashes, wondering what she was to do. How could she telephone? There was only one telephone ib the bouse aad It «i» In tbe lust off the dining nie with the dishes. You didn't eat nolhlns." Minnie said. "Reckon you spent too much time lixlng 'em to enjoy your victuals." "I suppose so." "Sure did my soul good lo see j ri,'.i.nkssivin s when-" the way Grandpa relished his food! .. wl , at did she say?" Ma says as long as a person can ! -, , vo .,. t rcne;lt lt , „,,„„„,„•( rclisi their food they gol some | ra ,,p scti ,„„ nill sho |]alc . m<= comfort in life. My Grandfather i whether li's true ur mil that slir. ivcd lill he was K nnd lo the day I Billed to n ,.-,,. rs Gtandfathcr. Et^'s of his dcalh ho had an appclitc , uevcr f ori ;iv nl , mo for tlayir.g Scr» ike a farm hand. Ma says tho rca-1 an( | s |, e -,. so c;1(cll up . tj|ll son he lived lone ^ be- . sl , 0 wou id n ' t s i ol , al aiij [h!nB \i cause—" "^ i niin our hapjiiness." "It you arc going lo spend Ihc: - A fnt f]nn! . e shr , ]a - of ^ n , afternoon wilh your fiimily." Dnn- . t i l!lt! .. ml laiiRhcd. lie nm "' - '- • • • HSL iiilcrrupleil gcnily. "you'd l>ct- ler work fasicr and lalk ICSE." i arm around her shoulders anrt niht>cil his chin against her "licckon so. My Fake?. It's ilirnc - t ,.. nll ,i cr _ Suppose—supimsc. O'clock! Joli'll ho comlns along i any second uo to you and lined In couvii j .v<Jii I—" ! "Crcat-Srntt. lover, do ynu thlr Vor I I'd listen to any of J OIJ was Minnie's "steady. Vor j I'd listen to any of Uz^la I'lnnlei f two years Ihcy had been "kceu- i tnles? Uon'l forget I've known her ing company" and the proh.iliilitir.r- ' longer than you have aud I knn\c ' , . her. reimtnlton as a ?os.iip. ! surprised at ynu. Madeline. If you wore that they would tie company for several yours . — „ t . .. ,.... Run along and change your ! pul so little faith In me you llliu!; dress," Donna said. "I'M finljli ! I'd he Inllucnccd liy what anyone this—" j CO"!' 1 say." "I don't like—" i "H Isn't that I IM.UII'I faith In •That's all right." | you—" Alone In the kitchen Minns "llnncy. Mrs. Planter predicted n lied with ber work. jli , thousand calamities when she room. Kvery word gbe said coultj be heard, by those at the dinner table. CHE glanced st her reflection In *^ the mirror over tho fireplace sad saw that ber face was pale. She pinched her cheeks to bring back their color, smoothed ber balr and rclurnsd to th« dining room. "\Vhat was It?" Bill asked ai Eh* took htr place at to« table. "Some—someone Inquiring for the Lawrence place," Donna lied. FortuDBItly BUI was not looking it her »nd did not see tbe deep .feat net t*d loti ber words. =ul (wildi , her conscience were rf.ijly guilty, j we were going to bo married. All Eho dreaded being aloun «ni, (j,i; . iho rnt she could think ol against It was dark when ihe last dith - cousins, elc. You know ihat as had been placed Jo the cu;il>o:ird. well 33 I do. If what she said thoa the last pot polished aud nuns oa : uad had any weighl with tne you'd its hook behind the gro;it iron couk ! have sonic reason cow to wonder. slove. Unl lo get bolhered— wliy, you're Donna dried l:er lianda and I trembling! It's the most ridiculous started towards the livlug room, thins 1 beard ol. What did Just as the patury <lo:)r swung to the old snaVe pay. anyway?" Iwhlud Ler she heard the Jungle | "Ju«l luslunstious. U'ul. oh Dill, of the telephone bell. She stood as though sr.neu Into stone, absolutely certain lhal Con Divtd was on Ite wlic. "Yes, this Is Ibe Siddal farm." • you are jealous and you do get suspicious without provocation! It you ever hid real provocation—" He held ber at arms' length and studied her pretty, troubled lace. she heard Gilt say. "Yes. she's "1 advise you not to l«sl me." he here. Who wants her?" said slowly. "With real provo- Tc. *" uu " mjls utr . j »i>i'> ciu.'ij. ,TIIU 1 1:4 1 | Donna crushed one hand against [failon I would be a lough ber mouti to ttlfis the cry elie (ell flunier. Donna. It you were untrue ' ' oust escape bar. . "Mri. Plinter fiats to till- to you." B1U" ° e I'd—I'd probably kill ycu tsror loi CoaM) S« «!lel yti to gr«i: shs snd Its mas. too." (lo Be \

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free