The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 31, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

';j?Ac!E' six- JBLYTHEVIUE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Man Who Advocated Rcc- . ,ognltion ,15 Years Ago .'. Now Roosevelt's Advisor BY UOUNEY DUTCHBK -SEA Service Staff I'orrosiwmlent V/ASHINGTON.—Bill Bullitt. the mystery man of American diploin- -.c.r.v, lias been at it again. Just as President Wilson and Colonel House dispatched him on t secret mission to Russia nearly 15 vents ago lo negotiate with the Soviet government, so President Rcesevell employed Bulllit In the secret preliminaries lo the public - exchange of notes with Knlinln. On the surface. Roosevelt merely sent Kalinin a nice Idler and Ka- iinhv replied In kind, ngrcelnp In send Commissar Litvlnov I'.cve for conversations. •But thinus never hapnen thai way in international diplomacy. First, yon sound out the other fcl- Jow confidentially lo arrange the 'official exchange. Roosevelt sent an . -wntssary to Boris E. Skvirsky. Rus- •AU, SIGNS POINT TO J?iil.MTT AS EMISSARY official confirmation consDlen- miFiv is lackine. but the sinlssnw Ivrrilv cp>i have !>een nnvone but Jwniitrm C. Bullllt. a-ssist- *•>"!. to Ihe spcrrtnn' of stnto. Bul- J'tf K olmost certain to sit with TRrrsi-vclt rliirlnef Die I.ltvtnov talks. J""i lie miv bcrnmo lh" next Amer i( *an ambassador to Russia. • "ullltt Is n tnll NilliUv-hiiiU. t-.nid. 7»sl(iil Individual of 42. twice ji^rrjin] n>iri l«'ice divorced. ^ Ke used to be ir newnnnermau. Poimrn In r^hlladelrihla. nnd made Phi Rpta Knnna nl Ynle. Tie wrote ^d fflik^d cleverly, and went on Jhe Fiat' nt n Phlladelnhtn news- hnrjp.r. t'e was one of the vovnn- ^ rc on Tlenry Ford's Peace Ship tn ISl 1 !. ! Then hi mnrrlprt Frnnsln T3rink- ?*. n enlleF^ rvre c id n nt's dauih'er, f.nri spent an o-Jd honevnicnn behind thi Ru^sinn and Fvnneh "fronts wlih nermon Irwim. When ^e .^n*ercd f he' war. BnlllH wns mnrle an nid^ to th^ Sl^'r Hr- f^-tmenl ns w* expert on Ccnlral Ki'rrtnmri nffnlrs. Wlhi^n Presldoni Wilso" snilrri fnr Parts on Ihn Grnrcc Washlnu- fw 'to hi>rv make llm rwc thnt Friend of Russian ON HENRV WRO'S PEACE SHIP 'INVADED RUSSIA ' ON MISSION *l MEETS PRESENT LEADERS *P»VATELY" ^TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1933 Hooks ana . Slides fy Bill Braucher William C. Bi!lhlt....he bobs up when there's need of some smooth diplomacy and ,will be in tne thick of the Russia:] negotiations. ...He rode Ford's reace Ship attended Paris Pence Conference went on secret mission to'Russia....Knows his \vay around in Europe's capitals. w>s to create a new world, v:ont alnnt? as, a member of the American Peace Commission. cpppF/r -yfincrov SP\"T Tf> 'SOTIKD RUSSIAN'S TJurlne the mnklnp of'the pence. I vh^nn anrt f.-lpyd Genrce hoped to include .some linde'rslniidine with r»iiwl». But as the Allies weren't U>,Mie new Russian trov- erpmenf- ,it the time, it seemed. necTO.ary 16 send nhcad a secret nnd unofficial mission lo sound m;t I/enini Thp. Idea apparently was that, armed ,™lfh a provisional arrangement. Wilson and Lloyrt George ronltt finesse Prance-into agreeing. Biillitt.. Lincoln Sjteffens. and others made un the unofficial mission. They mnrtc tlieir wav into Russia.' somethiui; of a Irlck in those ('av5. A slrange peace mission, with : Iivncli, and a guide named niaklng and terms of the peace treaty. HELPS WILSON'S FOES TO COMHAT I.KAC.UK And ilnis it was Wilson's own man, Dullilt, who furnished a goud part of the ammunition which the Republican .senators — a "little group of willful men"—used In shooting full of holes both the ncacc treaty and the League of Nations. Bullitt was divorced, and married Ann ivtocn Louise Bryant Reed, widow of Harvard Jack Refd. who went lo Russia for American radical papers to write the revolution and remained to Join It and be burled with honor by the Bolshe- vlki In the Kremlin wall. They were divorced in 1930. Bul- lltl has spent the last 10 years rattling around Europe, renewing contacts there, writing a satiric novel,"It Isn't Done." and establishing a home nt Ashfield, Mass. He knew FYanMin D. Roosevelt during the war. and came out In his support during the last campaign, working for the New York headquarters of the Democratlo National Committee. SUSPICIONS AROUSED BY EUROPEAN TOUR Last January, Bullitt bobbed up again In Europe, and the U. S. Senate rang with cries that he was representing Presldent-Elect Roosevelt and spreading debt-cancellation propaganda throughout Europe. What he probably was doing was finding out ho\v European countries liked tlieir relations with Russia. 'Business' Brings Astor to U. S. Kill. Arriving In the dark, deserted ] Roosevelt flatly denied that Bul- flreets' of PetroBrad. they met Tchicherin and.I.itvinov, and went on to Moscow. There Bullitt tactfully steered h<s way to a tentative agreement with Lenin, and the mifsion re- t"rned in serious mood to Paris. But the French, meanwhile, had V'jid of the mission, nnd were very sore, feeling, that things were be- in? done behind their biicfc. I EFT OUT JUT COLn P.V THEIR EMPLOYERS En I.lovd GtorRe utterly .rroudi- ated Bullitt. saying he "know nnthine ot a journey some boys were reported • lo have made to Ruwto." Wilson refused to see Steffens when he appealed on Bul- litl's behalf. The Bullitt proposals. Including rcccBnilion of the Sodel govern- rh"nt. went into the osh-cnn. P-ullilt, in bitterness, resigned from the American coannission. as lilt was In any way representing [he president-elect, and Bullitt swore he was just traveling around. meeting old friends, and writing a. book on diplomacy, which he should be well qualified lo do. But on his return, Bullitt was given his present post at the Stale Department. Huge Tooth Found In Sonora, Mexico AJO, Ariz. lUP)—If you were a dentist, wouldn't you enjoy work- Ing on n tooth seven Inches high live Inches wide, and three inches (hick? Such a toolh. weighing three pounds, was fo'.md by A. C. Me Bona'.d near CJuitovac. Senora Mexico. Scientists lold him tin did several other younger members, 1 tooth was that ol an elephant. 9 TUME NSWERS Big Ten Gossin JSays Zup- bkcs Newswrilcrs: Others,Hate 'Em. BY CiEOKOE KIRKSEV United Press Staff Corwpondciit CiriCAGO (UP) — Punts nnd Julius Alphonse. Minnesota's slashing R0]iliornore halfback, is Hie first ice man ever to plnv on the Gophers' team. ... He atari- ed carrying Ice at 12. for his fathers Ice company In Cumberland. . He I'Stimatcs lie has curried alioul 1,700 tons r,f Ice In the nine years he has been hand- longs and opening iclilgeiat- Ed Anslemyer, Indiana lineman, oscs 10 pounds In a gamp. . . . He goes in weighing 210 nnd comes out. wcishlin; about aJO or under. Golfer Is firid Star Frankte Pisrh, Oliio State soim- oniorc halfback. Is one of the Ijesl golfers In Ihe Big Ten. ... He shools in tile 70's anct lias a G9 to ils credit over his home comsn at Mansncld. O. . . . Until Michigan wat Ohio State. 13-0, FiKch never liad i>!avcil on u team which lost football game. Paul Pardonner. Purdue's drop- kicking miarterback. kicked his 23rd goat after touchdown in 25 attempts when he booted tlie lying nolnt in the Minnesota 7-7 deadlock. . . . Purdue hasn't been blanked In 44 straight cames. . . . The last time the noitcrmakers were shutout was buck In 1028 when Minnesota beat Purdue. 15-0. It's si tough season on tlie news- Her* ' on purely ""private, business.'' the Hon.. William Waldor! Astor. heir to one ot Eaelsnd'i richest peerages, is Been; In'New York as he jot down to 'business. Tht'HoD. WIMUm. botkof whom pireaU are M. P.'s, bof)«« to tisit the familj eeat ot bis mother'] clan, the LtaKbnrnei ot Virginia. iionest Abe's Legal Pleas Filed in Okla, Library OKLAHOMA CITY (UP)— When Alrahanv Lincoln was a practicing ,iwyer, he once "tried n rase for u Ileriry- Von Fhvjt,- nnd the docii- iiicnl of his pleadings, written by he Grciit Eriiancipator it century •<stf> this month, Is on file in the Oklahoma. Historical Society 11- ADMIRAL PBAItr .made his firm trip to tUe AflCTIC in 1892. MKX1CO received her INDEPENDENCE from SPAIN on SKPT. 15, 1S10. CANADA Is the fifcoiul Urgent 'WHEAT growing country. paix.'rmcn. . Milwaukee pho- togranlicr was injured by Coach Doc S[iears of Wisconsin during the Wisconsin-Illinois game claimed photographer was obstructing his view . . . Sportswriter wasn't allowed in the North- we.slern dressing room after the Stanford game. . . . Newsnaoer- meii were barred from practice at Michigan and Chicago before the Ohio State and I'urdin :pectively. . . . Boh Zuupke of uc games, re- brary here. By accident. Illinois says secret practice is all hokum and that ncwtpai>crmcn can come and see all ills plays anytime. Rig Ten's Youngest Coach Two Big Ten conches. Bernie Bierman at Nfinncsola and Ossie Solem at Iowa, played on the same Minnesota team in 1915. . Noble Klzcr Is the youngest coach riillip Von Phul. St. Louis, son ot Lincoln's client, learned of the document and is to receive n phoiostatlc copy of U. Von Ph'ul learned of the document's existence through Prof. W. G. B. Carson of Washington University. • , Appeal to First Lady Brings Aid to Widow BUFFALO, N. V. (UP)--A personal apiieal I.) Mrs. Franklin D. Hocsevelt has brought relief to a Buffalo widow, (he mother of la Children. '' After- the widow: wrote of' her plight Jo. the licst lady of the land. XJrs. Roosevell asked one "of her personal secrelarlrs to Investigate rnd make a personal report. Ever since, mere has been enough food and clothing In the In the Big Ten. He played DDOLET, mm I rtuoris consisted of persistent eye | gouging. In a preliminary match Vic- Webber defeated Kay Meyers In a fast scrap. guard on the "Four Horsemen:, team at Notre Dame, and went directly to Purdue as assistant to Jimmy Plielan . . . but nobodj heard much about him uulll Phelan went lo Washington and lie £ot the head coaching job. Now they're sayinff he's one o( the smartest coaches In the country. . . . Clark Sliaughncssy of Chicago gives the Big Ten three coaches who played nt ivrimicsota Under Dr. Williams . . . Dec Spears at Wisconsin, formerly coached at Minnesota, so the Gophers seem to be fairly vepre- A Wrong Itap Now and then a fellow who was liijht takes a wrong rap. Jim Keetan of Plttsfield, Mass., Is the man I have In mtnd right ,now. Keegan haj been taking the \)!ajmc pretty ;enerally for thot decision at Cleveland which wiped out on Army field and which might have cost tile Kaydets a football game. Kec- gan was the referee who changed his decision after allowing (lie goal, brought Hie ball back to' Hie 15- yard line and gave it lo Illinois But It was not Kccgan's misinterpretation. It was Dan Kelly Massachusetts boxing.commissioiiei who served as field judge for that game, who led Keegan into error. And i Kelly happens to l>c a bin enough man to admit it. Ktlly (o Kceeun The play was like this: Cadet Johnson held a place kick which "adet Brown tooled between the jars. Keegan threw up his arms indicating ll-.e goal was good and ttie score Q to o went up. Kelly came on the run, declaring Johnson's knees were on the ground as lie held the ball and it was no go The rule Kelly acted upon makes a ball dead as soon as any part o: the body of the player In posses sion of It, except his hands or feet, touches the ground. The rule was ivrillcn to prevent crawling. it happens there is anotlicr rule In the book specifically exempting from such application the man who, holds the ball for a place kick. Kelly was under the i:iiprcssk>n that regulation had been changed. So many bulletins on changes and interpretations pour out of the office of Walter Ofceson, who appoints and Instructs officials,-that a man handling a football game really ought to bring along a secretary with a card index for reference. Anil Kecgan Listens Keegan, respecting Kelly's acumen—Dan is one of the most popular officials In New England— changed his decision, though he felt he v;as right alt the lime, took the ball back and gave it to Illinois. The Scoreboard reverted to 0 to 0 and the stands wondered all through the rest of the game what it was all about. It was a -costly mistake, even though Army kept its goal line free any won, G lo 0. Coach Car Davld- ron, with a lead of 9 to 0. would have been able to rest his regulars for the hard game with Yale the following week. As it was, it took every ounce of power Army had to keep the Illini away from the payoff stripe. Kelly is to be commended for coming forward and taking the rap Roy Welch and Ray Meyers Are Losers On Monday Mat Program. David Dooley, be whiskered House of David v/iestlcr, was awarded the third and. deciding fall In a match with Roy Welch at the armory here last night. Dooley had won the and Welch the second when Dooley Game Warden Urges Prairie Dogs for Food LAWTON, Okln. (UP) — If you can't bc-l aiuirrel to cai, tiy a i:!(c fat jiralri'j itoj, says L. K. Crav.turd, ilnie game warden. Ciaufoid. v::io said he was fljoaking from experience, declared the praivle dog as delecla- wa.s given the match when Welch l.le as any squirrel ever shot.' "The so-called prairie dOi r Is first (all' ii'ally a prairie .squirrel," Crawford Laid. "It's mc-a'. li.oks and laslea (..xi'.clly like fqulvrel." was disqualified because of excessive roughness, which according to 1 Read Courier News Want Adj. sen ted in Western coaching circles. Conference that was given to the wrong guy. Keegan, however, doesn't get a clean slate. He.. miJThr'liave been just a bit more firm.' ' •'ROXY TuesrWei-Thurs. You can take STETSON STYLE for granted TTE7HEN you see the STETSON label in a v * hat, you need never ask, "Is this hat in fashion?" For ever since John B. Stetson, way back in 1865, showed that America could produce quality hats, well-dressed men have taken STETSON style for granted. A STETSON is not merely in style— ; it IS style! And it's the greatest hat value in the world, as well! New Mead Clollnna Co. O ' During 1928, the United States imported M.3307 parrots. Celebrate Halloween I 117 Special Mid-Night Show At the Thirty or more species of Philip- "* ™*^ "' HEMORRHOIDS IPilts) cored witbnut the knife. Skin cancer, varicosctl veins, tonsils rcrncived non-surgically. DRS. N1ES anil N1ES Office 514 Main Phone 98 when the final terms of the Versailles Treaty came out. Bullilt publicly denounced the Polish Corridor and reparations provisions which have, incidentally, caused trouble ever since. Said he: "I am going to Ihe Ri- '.viera, lie • on the sand, kick my •heel? in the air. and let Ihe world go to hell." So he did. and U did. But by September Bullitt was back in Washington, making a full report to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on his trip to Russia and his observations on tl The tooth wai believed to have come from a prehistoric elephant, v. ho at the prime of his life only bad [our 1 teeth—two upper and two lower. HELPED THOUSANDS IN CONSTIPATION CASES Men and women who are ccca- Umally tpstt 1,5. t omtl|ullon In one HIT or another, such » ikk hMd.chf blU- oamess. dizziness, poor uppellle, cti P'J? S ' "Mil <">" m wSwtoll rtlM br Ullr.S Thtdlord-j DLACK-DRAUOHT. K o: marc dn«j m > 25-«nt picket. Beginning November 1st V We will give daily deliveries on Grade A Raw Milk Grade A Pasteurized Milk Phone 74 CRAIG'S DAIRY Now Is the Time to Buy a Farm In I Poinsett or Mississippi Counties Because- 1. Cotton acreage under government plan will be reduced 40 <; . Good cotton land IW n-nt will Ix- TONIGHT 11:30 Regular Tuesday Prof/ram MAE WEST IN "I'M NO ANGEL" AND SHORT SUBJECTS Admission 35c scarce. for 2. Pre^ulenuRoosevelt proniists higher prices farm commodities. Land prices will also raise. 3. Inflation means higher prices for everylliin^— making it easier to pay off debts. 4. Drainage levee work completed. No. more overflows. Bonds refunded - - - total reduced. - - - this ineans low taxes. We offer liberal terms and right prices on cultivated or cut-over hinds CHAPMAN & DEWEY LAND COMPANY "Best Land in the South" W. R. PAYNE, Agent Marked Tree, Ark. Tuesday - Weds. Miitinee 2:30 MAT. 10c-25c STOP LOOK and LISTEN to the funniest wisecracks and the hottest music you ever heard in one of the funniest pictures you've ever seen! M NO ANGEL Will. JUNE KNIGHT, NDU HAMILTON, SAIL* OttEH.1. DOROTHY BURGESS. MARY CARLISLE, Otcar Apf«l, Geors« E. Stem, VirsinriCh«niH.Su93«tUcl byi pU» by \Vi1K«m Hvrlbtrt. Prtxluctd by CiriL«n>ml«,Jr.D-t«rtedbTE. A. duPonl.Pr«Mtit«d byCtrlLitivimh. A UNIVERSAL PICTURE. nolhlng to repulaiimi. .but r new HEAT WAVE WEST! PARAMOUNT NEWS - - HARRY I,AN<;i)ON CO1MKDY

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