The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1932 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 19, 1932
Page 2
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f '^SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1932' BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 'IE! PUBLIC Navy's Newest War Dog Such A Course Is Favored by Democratic and Liberal Leaders. WASHINGTON. — Advocates if I Hiissian recognition arc now as-' surlng end) oilier that relations with the 1). S. S. n. will IK negotiated during the Roosevelt administration. President-elect. Roosevelt has never committed himself on the question, although he is iindcr- tvi'l to have on open mind. But n number of important' Democratic leaders favor restoration of commercial or diplomatic relations or both. The progressives nmvly all of whom clesh 1 .? rcei^- nltion, will be re-enforced bj from six to ten more literals in the Senate during the next Congress and the House will have an enormous Democratic majority, the XXii Guard and other adminlstra- lt:J!i Republicans, wlicnc: came Tta strongest opposition to Russia, have been hard hit by the elections. An obvious swing of sentiment toward recognition, stimulated most of all by a desire for more foreign trade, has developed during the Hoover administration. Manufacturing. Financial, political and newspaiwr support appears to have increased tremendously. » * » 'Die Roosevelt administration its- self--not Congress — must make any initial decision as to Russia. The Senate, heavily Democratic and with a larger progressive group than ever before, would be called upon to ratify any treaty with the Soviet. A majority of the Senate Foreign Relations Corr.- raittee. as it will stand in the next Congress, is unquestionably In favor of a diplomatic or trade agreement. And some Roosevelt's most influential . advisers arc known to be similarly disposed. Roosevelt is not likely to fly in tbi? face of what seems to him to be .the popular will, but between the preponderance of sentiment which, seems likely to be directly behind him and the ignominous failure of his opl'fnent.s siiccessful- )v to uso the "red" scare against him In the campaign, there is plenty of reason to believe that he ican tvi convinced that there will 'more to gain than lose if he erses'' the 1 ' present 'administration's stand toward Russia. * • * It is open secret here that the State Department, if left 1 to itself, would be extremely likely to open negotiations looking toward recognition. Men high in the department say that President Hoover's attitude has teen the chief dis- coi'vagement in that respect. The chief issues in negotiations would be American financial claims dating back to the czarist regime and a desired assurance that Russia dissociate herself from any Communist activities in this country, but it is reporter! that the Soviet government believes these prints could be solved. Another factor which seems to bo cogent with the State Department is that Russia, which has taken the lend in disarmament nroposals. may be persuaded to enter a rapprochement with Japan if this country continues to give her the cold shoulder. AS for the congressional support the Roosevelt administration uotild have in a move for recognition, both Joe Robinson and Hcn- ry T. Rainey, respectively Democratic leaders in Senate ami Hons?, have declared for it. Senator Claude Swanson of Virginia, who will become chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, has relented—although not publicly—in his opposition. And course the famous Borah, now * become ranking minority mcm- of the committee, wns one of the pioneers in demanding recognition. Senator-elect McAdco of California thinks Russia should be "taken into the family of nations." Advocates of recognition insist that the new administration will pay primary attention to cold, materialistic facts—such as the fact that Russia, allegedly because of the present administration's antagonistic attitude, reduced her purchases here from $70,000.000 in (he first half of 1931 to $7.000.000 in the first six months of 1932. Russia, they insist, is our big future potential market. Only Small Piece of Big Lake Water Outside Federal Reservation. Duck shooting at nig Lake, west of here, is almost n one man sport -or at least for one man and his guests. And with nn estimated 23,OCO ducks according on the lake Nov. to the faleral 15, Uncle Sam's newest fighting ship is the 10,000-ton" cruiser indliin- r.polis, jusl accepted by the Navy, she'll be commanded, by Captain i)ohn Smeallie (Inset left) and Lieut. Commander Paul Bnstedo (inset upper right) as second officer. The trim, efficient-looking forward deck of the Indianapolis is shown here as the Navy took her over tit Philadelphia. warden .stationed there, and every evidence that tills season will sec the blqgcst colony at the lake since it was made a reservation. local hunters arc likely to turn green with envy. ~Th"~llik~becl"ls~~nlm<isl~eiillicly within a federal bird reserve, but I on the western edge of the lake Is i 20 acre block of privately owned nnd at Feathers Point which juts nto the lake. The reservation line :u(s sharply back to the Inkc to i void it and then runs alongside lie short span of the property IP-? until it sgaiii turns west to xmml the lake along the west te- •ee. Looking forward to the duck icason Sheriff W. W. Shaver lens- IEPBRI mm IIP Read Conner rxnvs Want Ads. ATTENTION Tax Payers in Drainage District No. 17 Mr. Clifton H. Scott, Federal Receiver, will be at the District's Office in the Lynch Building at Blytheville on Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 21st and 22nd, for. the purpose of discussing individual tax cases or any other matters pertaining to the District. U. S. Trade Balance Most Favorable of Any Month This Year. WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. (UP)— The highest favorable trade balance for any month of the year occurred In October, the commerce department reported today. Export.? for the month amounted to $153.000,000 and imports SIM.OBO,- 000. giving a favorable trade balance of $47.000000 for the month. The figures indicated a general increase in many export products, only a few of which, however, have been itemized. Cotton exports, for example, tvcre valued in September at $32,000.000, while in October the 'preliminary value was placed at $39'.Opp:00(X ••'••' • !.=•-. Ercrss of exports over imports in September \vas' roughly $34000.000. in Auynst $17,000,000, ant! in July S27.000.000. The foreign trade balance for October was not only the for any month of the year but was higher than in October last year. demeanor charge and the dismissal followed. Judge Cunningham yesterday fined Lonnie Bradford, negro, $25 upon conviction on a charge of tils- .urbing the peace. Bradford wai identified as the "iKepcr" who peered into a Kentucky avonui resilience several nights ago. Everything for Your Enter tninment and Comfort RITZ THEATER Sunday and Monday Arim.--Matinee—10 and 40 Night—15 and <10c See The Hit of The Season Tv/o Fined $100 Each . On Liquor Charges Alfred Thomas and L/onnie Chappell of the Big Late section have been tinsel $100 each by Municipal Judge C. A. Cunningham on charges of transporting liquor. They were arrested by R. T. "Kid" Wright, Big Lake constable and deputy sheriff. Albert Kroger, Numoer Nine ne- gro, was cleared of a charge of disturbing tlic peace yesterday. T.-.c original warrant issued for Kroger was tor assault with intent to kill: rt was later reduced to the mis- MATERNITY AND ADOPTIONS— Seclusion for unfortunate girls. Expanse reduce;! by working. Address: Fairmount Hospital, 4909 East, 27th., Kansas City, Missouri. THK .FAMOUS SAHARA COAL "Hot as the Sands of the Destrt" THE COAL THAT SELLS ITSELF Distributed Only By Superior Coal Co. Alto Olhcr Quality Coal I'honc 123 ed the 29 ncrc block nt tlw old Denbo place on Fathers Point. Now Ihc sheriff lias apace enough for two blinds on his prlvnto shootliiK grounds, far enough apart that hunters hidden In one do not Interfere with chnncus of other In the second blind. Shaver and Ills guosls ran drive within a quarter m sheriff, party (Itiy. II looks like the sheriff will Iwve lni s of company tuts sen- HELP Mrs. E, E. Alexander Sup- Cross Cloth. . In nn effort to provide the worthy Ixn-Ick l>. Miles, Memphis nttor- j needy with adequate clothing for ney, ami J. p. waggoner, of Bly- 1 "ic whiter Blythevllle matrons nro Ihcvllli! nut! Memphis, were amonu i busily engaficd those days tewing Ihe shooters nt FVuthrcs Point this 010 yurds of materials. ThU Is K week. Others Included deputies out of the sheriff's offlcu here. Hold Services Today for North Sawba Man Fimrrnl services were held nt North Sawba cemetery this nttcr- noon fur C. A. Wilson. 13, who died ill his home In the North Sawba community lute yesterday following n iicnrt ntliick. Service's were conducted by the Fcv. Itu.ssell Rldgewuy of Ulytlic- vlllc. The dot-eased Is survived son, C. A. Wilson Jr. by one The I,. G.'MUSS Undertaking company was In clinrco of funeiul in rnngcinonls tlit; pnrt of tin- one-half million bales of cotton given to the national lied Cross by Ihc United Stales «ov- ernincnt. Mis. E. E. Alexander t« In charge of the sewing which la toting done ench afternoon by vnrlous cluirch ami clvle (jrouiw ul tho sewing room In Ihc city Imll, The cloth ij attractive—green, pink, blue mid Invcudcr for children's n ml women's dresses, blua for men's shirts, nnd white for ini- trenrcnr and Inycltcfl. All tin; mu- lerlnl has been cut nnd samples completed. Elfilit electric mnchiui'H are belni; wcA mid tevcrut more nr« needed for » shorl time. Tlie elotli received by the local chapter IB sufficient to provide nr- llcl«s of cotton clothing for not more than nity families. Those handlcnpiwd by illness or other»'ls5 unable to provide for themselves »'HI bo llw first to be helusd. Luxora Society— Personal Mrs. T. C. Hcnrlct of Blythe- vllle was Hit; guosi of her duiigh- Icr, Mrs. Charles McOanlcU ani Mr. McDnnlcljj Hundny. Edgnr Lynch, who has been employed In film. Midi., Is now tlic Biiost of his mother, Mrs. Waller Lynch and family. He will make hl.s home 1 here for n while. Mr. nn<l Mr.s; Alvln Wuiulerllch left 'Hiesday for a shorl visit with Mr. Wunderllcli'.s sister, Miss Es- lolla Wimderllch, ut St. Louis. Mr.s. foster Vnles was called Tui'sclay to the bedside ot her inctlicr-ln-lnw, nl Culro, I1U Mks Evelyn Scott, who Is cm- PAGE THREE -• —•••—^, Ployed In; Memphis, ipaht-S«turi a»y with'Miss Etn» jorm,"who Is teaching schoia in CoMwafcr,' Misj Mr. and Jcrs. j. N. Hunt, who have been living In the "home ot Mrs j. w. Spann, moved Tujsday to the Methodist'parMiia^. Mrs. L. L. McDc»rman and her M n',""'' 1 ' R ' Johawn of Bly-' ^\ arc vteltln » «l»«vcs-|n Hulls, Tenn., thta wc«k. Trotsky Visits Naplei and Pompeii NAPLES, Italy, Nov. 19 (OP)I*on Trotsky, exiled Soviet leado» en route to lecture at Copenhagl en, left the steamer Praga here today to visit the ruins of Pom- JX'II, reversing his decision to remain In seclusion during his voy- uge. Trotsky niiiKnrrJd' In cxccllcnl health. His personal bodyguard accompanied him on his trip to Pomwcll by automobile. Puerto Cafello ixwscsses the best hnrlwr In Venezuela. HLYTHKVILLK BYK THROAT "Mm 210 , KAK. NOSK AND CUNIC Injrini BIJj. DR. J. A. SALIBA riioi:« 418 Paramount New and Comedy COMING ATTRACTIONS Tues. Wed.—"Dill of Divorcement," with Joli n Barry more Thtirs. Fit—"Cabin in the Cotton" with Richard Barthelmess Saturday — "Hicklen Gold," with Tom Mix. HOME THEATRE Sunday and Monday Adm.—Matinee and Nights 10 and 25c SEE Bennett's Pasteurized Milk Phono 74 Qt. Delivered FSuttermilk 15c Qt. Go to Church Sunday HOW TO PLAN MENUS Four Interaitini; Sessions Tlitii (e Attend Every Day Announcement Extraordinary NEW AND TESTED RECIPES Doors 1 p. m. Liberal Gifts Dailv SHORT CUTS IN COOKING COURIER NEWS i • i .... . ' ''.'""'• Presents Mrs. J. Ifetson Shockley f '*-••-.•-.:. .... ,'."'..•-.' In a Series of Four Fascinating Lectures On Modern Cooking In a Modern Kitchen Tuesday,Wednesday,Thursday,Friday December 6lh, 7th, 8th, 9th City Hall Auditorium A Gala Event for Housewives No Churge Everybody Invited Westinghouse Electric Range Given Away Free Lecture Starts 2 p. m. Everyone Cordially Invited Meet Your Friends There HELPFUL HOUSEHOLD HINTS

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