The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 18, 1935 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, February 18, 1935
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PAGE BIvYTHEVlLLE, (ARK.) COUfilEll NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS ,, . THS COPRIEK NEWS CO., PUBIJSBEBS r 0. B. BAJ8COOJS, Editor • aw. HA1KE8, Advertising Manager Sole Nalloiial Advertising ftcprcscntatlvcs: /rUnsas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St, Louis, Dallas, Kansas-City, Memphis •.published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer at the post office at Blythevlllc, Arkansas,.-under act of Congress,' October 9, 1917.; : 1 Served by the United press SUBSCKIPTION HATES By'carfrer In llic C'lty of Blythevlllc, 15c per week, or $0.60 per year, In advance. By mall, within a raoiui of 50 miles, 53.00 per year, $1.50 for six montlis. 85c for three months; by'mall in postal zones two lo six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones. seven and eight, $10.00 per ycnr, payable In advance. Tht Proposed Sedition Law If a bill passt'd Saturday by (lie Arkansas house of representatives becomes law a person may bo .sentenced to live to twenty years impriaonmenl upon conviction of encouraging "any person to commit an overt act with u view of bringing 1 the government into public hatred or contempt." Without pietcmling to understand exactly what was thu intention of the author of this measure or of the woithy assemblymen who voted for it, we beg leave to suggest Hint''it sounds veiy much ;ib if. lese majesty \uis to be made a uime in Arliansus. Loins XIV. of Kiance could Hay, "I am the slate," and make it stick. To bold Louis in h<ttrcd_or contempt was treason and punishable as such. The Ficnch people finally tired of Hint, which is another story. In-Italy,- in Germany and in Russia today governments make loyalty to them the test of-loyalty to country, Dut thu United States is supposed to be a free country. If you think its government, or the goveinment ot any of its political subdivisions, meats haticd and contempt, it i^ youi puvilcjjc lo say so, and to do what you can to persuade others to your point of view. That is the essence of political freedom. The mcmbeib ot. llie Arkansas house of icpie^enlutives, if we arc not 7iiK)tiikeJi, ai_e without exception .iiipm- berh of the Dcmocuilic party. That p.uly honors as il.s'founder and as the author of its fundamental principles Thomas Jclteison, who wrote- the dec- laiation of American independence and was the third and one of the 'greatest Ameiican presidents, and among whose achievements was the bringing under the American flag of the great, region of which the hlate of Arkansas is a pai t A few isolations from Mr. Jelfcr- son may be of interest: "I like a little lebcllipn now and then . . The .spinl of resistance to goveinment is 4,0 valuable on certain occasions that I wish it to be always kept alive It uill often be exercised when wrong, but better so than not to be exeiuscd at a!l.' A —From a letter to Mrs. Jolin Adan;s, commenting on Shays Rebellion, in Massachusetts, an uprising; by. farmers against oppressive taxation. And again, in another letter on the same subject: "God forbjd we should ever be twenty years without such a rebellion. The people cannot be all and always well informed. The. part which is wrong will be discontented in proportion to the importance of the facts they misconceive. If they remain quiet under such misconceptions, it. is a lethargy, the forerunner of death to the public liberty." And later, after he had become president of the United Status, in explaining his refusal to permit .enforcement of the sedition law of the Atlams administration: "I discharged every person under punishment or prosecution under (lie Sedition Law, because I considered, and now consider, that law to be a nullity, as absolute and palpable as if congress had ordered us to fall down and worship n, golden image; and that it was as much my duly lo arrest its execution in every stage as it would have been to rescues from, the liery furnace those who should have been cast into it Cor refusing to worship the image." Decline of Cojjee If you happen to bu the average American colleo drinker you drank less coll'ee last year than in the year before—some 10 cups less, lo be exact. This is oil the word of the New 'York Coffee and Sugar Exchange, which has just finished a survey showing that the consumption of cod'oe in the United States fell off during 193-1— which, by the way, was the livst full year of repeal. Now there are two possible explanations of tliis fact, neither of them, to our notion, worth a great deal. You might say thai a lot of people wiio used lo drink colt'cc arc now drinking ahoholie beverages, and that that is why coll'ee consumption has dropped. Or—remembering the desperate, way in which a man gropes for lols of black coll'ee on the morning •."«fter a thorough bender—you could •argue .that the decline in coll'ee consumption last year reflects a similar decline in the drinking of hard liquor. As wo say, we don't think much of cither explanation. l preler to take risks. —Premier Flnmliii of France. * * * We cnn Investigate Jim Farley for le.=s money Mian n-.vi spent Investigating me. We ought to pass tlicse invesliyallons iivoiind. I don't lliiuk I ought to hog llie whole show. -llucy Long. > • « r rt>c president's oj)|)o.silion lo immediate payment of Ihc culire face value of Ihe bonus certilieatcs is based on sound principles and deserves to be upheld. —American Liberty Lcayne. | SIDE GLANCES By George Clark . T.».BEC.U,s.r,jT, Clr. MONDAY, FEBRUARY'18, 1935 ' V "It was a nice party, lm( I can cat ,1 whole travful of iKehUlc sandwiches and still be hungry." THIS . CURIOUS WORLD t!±' CAN BE WEIGHED WITH A PLUMB UNE/ y MEASURING THE &ISTANCE THE PLUMB BOB IS ajLI.ED OUT OP UNE BY THE MOUNTAIN'S ATTRACTION) IM THE POLAR THE FULL MOON NEVER GOES BE.LO&T THE HORIZON DURING THE SUNLESS WINTER MONTHS. CLIFF SWAUOWS FLY 2,000 /wees OUT OF THEIR WAV ' ON THEIR MIGRATION FLIGHT. Clill swulkiivs winter in Soiilk Amt-riea und nrat in Hova Stotiit. However, lliey do not take the slioi't cul across, as many birds cli>, tut follow Hie western shore of tile Cnriljbenn Sea. NliXT: flow is the £:i»si; . sholgun dcltruiimd OUR WAY By William L A.DMfT SHE AINT LIKE THIS- LlWE VOU, I MEAM- UKE CTIRLS IM YOUQ DAY 600LY-EVED BLUSHY / IF A 6IRL. WAK1TS A GUV. SHE JUST 60ES AFTER HIM AM' GRABS HIM OFF. MAN— I N&VER AMD !N MO A<3E OR PER|QD / WOULD I &VER < 'EM — SM/XRT ALECK ' Give Your Bal)y Distinctive Name, Dr. Fishbein Advises ©1953 NEA SEOVICE, ING.; 'I il^ MOIUIIS riSUIHiVN .'; chosen in I BOO? it lell to ninlli Journal of Ihi- Anii-rii-au place in'-laoi, and tos cto Jiftl; ISY Kdltor, ."Medical ris.vwi»lion anil of lly gem, the Health Jl;tg.iziuc Topnlar names for 'children run in nycJi-s. Oni: yrnr imiiiy o! (lie, liiihies will l;c iinnu'd Kobrrl. the next year Richard, ftn ; l Ihcn perhaps alter a while John will come asain into vogue. A recent investigator aaertsthiit Mary is Die most rommim name lor uirls, representing one In 2-! of all women; Elizabeth runs a c second, with one in 1!7, \\w.n BEGIN IIBIIB TOIIAY (ui.n miMiuiisoN, ereiiy and 2:1, (vork» (n n Milk lufll. gfce and fccr ItUj-ear-oId brother, I'UIL, •upyorl tbelr Invalid father, STBVE MIJVERS, «to .,.„ \rork4i la llie ailll, a«ki Gale m blm tin aiiviTur Jn n lew dny*. Half KUC» «kallae, break* lljrouuli llie Ice uud !• rc*vurd by IMtl.t.V U-MSHIOHU. wlig.e t.n- IlLrr, now dvnd. tjulll llie mill, llrlnu fcu» couii; Uontc after mo reur* In r'arl* to tnlcc Ibe mill. (.Hie dlsui,jienr» before be Una learn hrr annic. VICKV THATCHER, liuuiihler of K01IKRT TIIATCIIf.il, Een- «ral mniiaBcr or ike mill, •eheme* li> captivate Brian, Culu nnd Slew Quarrel, later ninke nil. Viekr »ce* Cale In Brian'* oi- fli'u one nfceraoun aBtl utiuyecl* tliere I* au nn/ilr uelwcen them. Vicky lenve* In n ruue, deler- mluvil lo «ho\T Cute .«Uc canuul take llrlau (rum liifr. ivow t:o o.N WITH Tdi: s-roitv CIIAPTEn XXV11I UK crowd shuffled out of tlm movie theater, stopping lo look at noslcrs announcing next week's eliow; girls peering to eateh a glliupso of themselves in the narrow mirror panels at either side of tho entrance, lo powder noses and dab on rouge, chattering and laiiglilug; young men who spoko In deeper tones, pausing to light clarets anil jam hats on firmly. Steve Meyers looked down on' Oiile as llicy slopped but on the sidewalk. "Wasn't such'n bad pic- lure, was H2" he asked. "Oh, I liked It. That sir! who w«3 'Kalliy' la a new star, Isn't she? I've never seen her before. Anil didn't site look beautiful—" The words broke off. A couple— a small Girl in a bright red hat and rather dowdy fur coat and a tall youtii—had just halted before the glass cago whore tickets were aolil. Sieve asked, "What was that you were saying?" "About the picture? Oh, I don't know—it doesn't matter anyhow. Tlmt was I'bil with Itiiby Grillilh. Did you see them?" "Yes." '.'".. They walked In sileuce for a few momenta. Then Steve said. "I wish yon wouldn't worry the way you do about Phil." "lloiv can I help it? Yo;: see '.lie sort ot company be seeing to prefer —Uiiby Griffith and her crowd. You know .what they're like. And he comes home at .all hours of the night and morning. It's only within the last six months or so tliat he's been like this." "Worrying isn't going to do any good." : "No. I don't suppose It will. what can I do, StoveV" n tn ^T EAVIi him alone. Phil's smart -*- 1 enough to take cave or himself. The trouble is you're used to looking out tor hhn. You still think of him as a little boy." "Dut lie's only 10—" "Tlial'a not so youus. It would lie a. lot better for Phil if you'd Klve him a chance to stautl on his own feet. You do too much for bim." "Maybe you'ro right." "Of course 1 am! You want to do too inucb tor everyone, Gale. You're always forgetting about yourself, trying «< for someone. 0)549." Komctliliig "I3ul I'm not! I dou't do half :lic things I should." "I wish you'd let me do them lor you." -Steve-* "Oh, I'm not going lo nay any more. 1 promised 1 wouldn't and I'll keep tbal promise. You said you couldn't marry anyone now. Dut iliere'a one thing I irnm to ask you. When you were away at school—well, you must bare known lota of other fellows. Is (bore anyone else, Galo?" "You mean—?" "Is there anyone elso you're In love, with?" Gale was glad she did not have to meet bis eyes. Stic kuew ei- iclly now those blue eyes looked. Sho turned, away, surprised that lier heart wns beatlns so rapidly. She wished It wouldn't. Steve was waitiuK for-her to answer and there was only one answer to give. Yon certainly couldn't count a man you'd met only three or lour times and Iheu" purely by,accident, even though he had said, "I like you. Galo Henderson. I like you a lot." Oale said. "TTicre's no one else, Steve. No one." He put a baud on her arm, drew her closo. Ills voice bad an edge of husk I ness. 'Then I can go on hoping," he said. "Oil, Gale, II you only knew how I feel about you— '." "You promised," she reminded him. "Yes, 1 know. I promised." He be^an talking about something that had happened at the mill. Five minutes later they bad icached Gale's home. "You'll come in, won't you?" she iiskcd. "Not tonight, tomorrow evening?" "I think so." "Then I'll drop around." doing to bo homo "It isn't nonsense. It's too much for you, doing all you do at homo and working at tlio tnlll besides," "Father, what In the world put such Ideas In your tread?" • "My own eyes have done It—seeing you look BO tired when night comes and growing thinner, t can't help worrying about you, Gale. You ought to be married and settled In your own home. When your mother was your ago—" "llut things are different now!" "I know. liut that doesn't make them any better. I'VQ lived my lifo and eomc ot Ihcso days I'm going to he gone." "Fattier, pJeaso—!" UJT'S better lo face lliiuus calmly, Gale—belter to talk about Ibcm. I'm not afraid of dying. A man couldn't be who lives aa I do, a burden to the ones ho loves. Mo, I'm not afraid to die, but I wish 1 could know you were going to bo happy and sato. I don't worry about Phil; he's a boy and he can take eai-e ol himself." v Oale bad risen from her chair and slipped an arm around hit] shoulders. "Don't, father!" she fc begged. "I can't hear to hear you j| say such things! You aren't goiug 1 to leave us—not lor a long, long 1 time." • & _ He smiled. "Perhaps not. Still, -Jf I'd feel more comfortable to know f, things were going to be all right t for you. I'd rather hoped that you | and Stove—" tie raised his eyea f letting them finish tho question. a 'Steve's been . an awfully good I friend," Galo said. "I'm fond ot I But 1 don't want to marry I anyone, father. Not now. Not for -1 years." ' "Well, II it isn't to bo" SIovo I 1 | liopo it will bo boincone as worthy. ". Steve's made of tho rlglit si.uff. ' : lie's a fine young man, Oalc." i "1 know tbaL .Steve's all you say » be is—and more." ; Her father covered her hand with • • •JMIKY said good night and Cale •*• went inside the house. Her fatbcr was in the kitchen, fumbling about an open cupboard. "Hello," be aaln. "Thought I'd like a little sometblug hot to drink. Is there some tea here somewhere'.'" "In that square box." Gale told lilin. "But sit down—I'll make it. for you." j me to marry binj." Slip filled .lite keltic and put It' sll ° was sober-faced as she put over Ibc lire to boil, got out cups and saucers and a loaf of bread. "Where's Steve?" licr father asked. • -j "lle-.wcnt on." ' "' Her fatber watched as Gale cm the bread and placed It on a jil.ite. set out butter and a bottle of milk. "Yon and Stove haven't been bav- ing any arguments, have you?" ho asked. Tom Henderson ... studied his daughter's face. She was certainly thinner than she bad been. He did not say anything more uutil the tea was made and Galo bad poured out two'cups and sat.dovyn before oiio at" tbeni. - Thco ; he said. "I've becii'thinking about''you this evening, Galo.: I wish .you' didn't : bnve to work.the way you do." "iVonsense!" his, pressed it. "Well, we talk about It any more tonight." he said. "It's late auyliow. Time to be in bed." Gale rinsed the cups and wiped them, set the bread and Hitter away. "He thinks I should marry Steve," she told herself. "He wauls out the kitclien light and weut to her bedroom, sober-faced as she stood before her uilrrpr. brushing her hair. This mood . continued throughout Uio foi[osv-lu8;niorninB. It. wa.i Sundny and tl:e''ll'q;ndcr3oiis ate tlinner at 1 o'clock? By 20 minutes past two when Galo had\ nnished putting the last dish back Inlo the cupboard, had wiped her hands and bung away her apron llierc was a knock on tlio front door. i Gale hurried to open it. A youua mail wearing'a brown wiudbreaiicr Jacket and corduroy trousers stood before her. ". Ills cap was pulled down over h!s"eycs. "Special delivery," he said, "for Miss,Gale,Henderson. Sign here, pleaue.". lit held a pencil and pad toward, her. (To lie Continued) Royal Honeymooners Get National Costumes ULEU, Yugoslavia (UP) — The Duke and Duchess of Kent soon will rcrcivc a picturesque addition u llicir wctldiny gift.s. The jjif'UJ -vlll be Slovene national' costumes matlc by the peasants living along the shores of the Lakes /of Bled and Bohinj, the scene o( the royal bclcolliiil. lif iiatii-cs iti tliis l:caii(iful country of lakes and mountain streams havq furnished a work .of; silk stitched with goid and .,„ ai-l iii.;Lriiilili6nal;.t|n;ssi.!iTliu linen (|iiins. Tlicrc is also a (jold tjrnoch was woven on tlicir- own looms. liaiKlwionehl in Die form of » Tile cinbruhlcrcd .stitching 'und Hand-made' lace Is of- most delicate tvorkmanshipV; • . : : pearl flower with a central single ., . -. pouchcu inicn blou.se for the The costume ,for the Duchess :Duke ol Kent is "adorned by u consists'bf a' full-bi-.irV of wine- black 'bordered waisleoiit with 21 .silver bi'iltons. The linen knickers tuck into thu long jack hoots. Also the nisset-reu umbrella, with- colored UiffeUi:silk with thu tradi- " llonal while linen.,blouse 'with lull wide ;.sfc'cves. Over", this is to be worn "Ihc brocaded' bodice woven 'out, which no male Slovene is fully there some 200 'years ago. 'Iliu iuttircd, has not been [ovgottcn: shoes lire delicately i embroidered/ : while the head-dress of white'! -Kcatl Courier NC7/s Wan'. Ads. OUR BOARDBNG HOUSE Bv AJieru place in 1DIO. II would he .well if pa rente wouldl remember, when n a in i n g rjirl babies, to avoid iianics that u« out of style. These arc- fancy names. At the same time avoid the popu- the ncrccntaue ut Mary:; is Amonr^ woimn in (''iih-i., j tl 19L'7. EltailKHhs were iiioie Ire- riucnl lhan Marys. il',-n W11 , c M.,_ |vy und Helen, niter that Dcvothy and Margaret, ami in ti>ai> place Marie. In seventh place \v ; \s Kuth- I«r name, because one that Is too popular takes away such distinction us may attach lu u rallior 1111- u.fual name. It is .also well lo remember that j 3 " t certain names have conic lo lit .u!' I 3 "' 00 '"'" 1 >v '"' occupations, sued ••'"i as Uridgct lor a cook, and Dinah, :»t'iijf(ji- a colored cook. Flower names, I men like Pansy, Lily, mid Violet, lire rapidly passinc; out of blyle and n!so jewels, like Ruby and Opal. Parent!, will also clu well lo coivsidcr what happens to (hu names wlicn llity are i educed lo Initlnls. The Gray.s, for inslatict. iMving .> into ft is bcliesctt (lint, tlu i, .or clu'iislni: ix>i)iiUiiiiy j,, ( p:.ycli!)Higicul. II. is MuliH-nly ici'vcd dial a liimlly has ((,., Helen.'; i>r Doiolhy:,, : name Is thought u;>. Ai lime, oilier f,iiiii!'ii-.s n the same tiouble um| name lh;U is [»pnlin t voijue. People tile «tiidci> bv I'liuy'sir llucnccb ill cho^hii; iwiuci. Alter Ihc will- Jcun was most muiilar At Ihe time when Florence Night' tlie Bl nami! S cTr' •" " R> limdlahl ' ell Ihc rest. As an example ol the way In which names tun In Ruth was the inoit cyimu?.. Ilic ilndy ol boy,,' names, reveals William ami John as most coin- iiion, icplcffiiliiii; on.' In 'JO; Ihcn follow Jaiiirs, Ci'Oiijc. dilute, Harold, Itobcrt, Kd'.v.nd. Joseph, ami Aiiluir. Boys' nauii-A urn ''ot BirL-i. The iiiii five on lire 11M 'have been tttadily in t)i;,i position [siiicc 1885. 1 H is liilcivstiiis lo realize Hint Iliu names Pcruy licginald, an Algernon passed out, ol vogue wllh llie Bi-ltibh tnnucncc in tile early jjart of the last ceului-y, yrobably because they came to be associated with certain rather undesirable mental thai ' -" ASKED WHO IM TOTS' !-U/VrA—I KNOW WELL,C3rTr < "BIG ELK ISN'T (. TONI<SHT 1-^V.ET HIM NOSE INTO V. A, WtJ\\- SOMfRL^E ElSt) V STOP SWOOSHING ME SUBTLE HINT

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