The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 22, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

rUEgDAY,. AUGUST 22, 1933 SLYTHSVrLLB. (ARK.) . COlTBffiR MF1 PAGE THREE Ferdinand, Once Mighty Czar, Seriously 111 Ferdinand of Bulgaria, Seriously 111, .Lives On Pension from Germany. »V MR-TON BKONNER NEA Sfrvic* Writer LONDON, Aug. 22.—War-maker, imtlon-biiildt-r, father of a king. International politician and once R 'mighty statesman, ex-C/ar Ferdinand of Bulgaria lies seriously ill at CoburK, Germany. And all Europe awaits with mixed feeling the final chapter in the story of one of ihc most romantic figures of modern times. His Is a strange and tangled I slory that Involves almost every' country on the continent. life father was Prince Augustus of Coburg, a general in the o!d Austrian army. His mother was princess dlememine of Orleans, daughter of King Louis Philippe of Prance. As a Coburg he was rc- lo the royal houses of Eng- and Belgium, and ihe former ! oyal houses of Portugal and Bra- vlL As a Bourbon, he. had kin- ihlp lo the former royal house of France, and, incidentally, to the Bourbon-HaDsburgs of Spain. Made King by, Dictator Ferdinand was born In Vienna In 1881. and had become an officer in the Austro-Hungarian army by the time the former Turkish province of Bulgaria achieved semi-independence and started chopping around for 3 ruler. Prince Alexander o| Bauenburg was selected first, but was soon klrkftd out under pressure of the great 'powers. Then Stambuloff, dictator-premier of Bulgaria, decided that Ferdinand would make a nice, pliable puppet for the Bui- gar throne. • Stambuloff lived ana aied regretting that choice. For Ferili- iiand was nobody's tool. No other obscure European prince ever employed audacity, craft find political acumen to raise himself to .srrh heights. Anil in making himself, he incidentally made the Bulgarian nation. •With a wary eye on the great powers, Ferdinand set about improving his adopted country. New railways were built as links with line rest of Europe. Commerce |nnd agriculture took a spurt. Sofia rebuilt into a handsome little Capita!. And a nowerfnl army came being. Those things done, rdinsnd traveled about seeking English or German royal bride. Maybe his tremendous nose, adding .to his fox-like appearance )mmrwed his cause: anyway, lie inel 'only repulses. Finally, in 1893 lie 1 'married Princess Marie Louise of Parma, and to them was born Boris, the present Bulgarian king . • Premier Assassinated While all this was uoing on Ferdinand was still hampered by Ih* presence of Premier Slambn- lolf. One day, though, when the liifter offered one of his many liluffing resignations. Ferdinand ealmlv accented it. The ex-Premier ti)en bitterly attacked the Prince In the press, bm was silenced year laler bv belli? brutally assas- ijlnated. Nobody ever was able to show that Ferdinand had anything I ,to do'with the deed. i '"In 1908 the Prince took another! ilarinj step. He declared the cnun- comn'ete Independence from [Turkey and pel himself up as the ICrar of Bulgaria. It is still one 1 of'the wonders of the diplomatic I world that the World War didn't Ibreak out then and there, instead lof'si" years later. Mobilization talk •was in the air. Turkey was ready lio move. And all the big powers Iwere alarm«d. But in the end iFrrdinand had his Czardom and He continued to flirt ,with dan- |pcr. thnii?h. hv forming a series of martial alliances. He coasider- <il Turke.v his ultimate enemy, and Iserbia. Montenegro and Greece, he [tnfiw. hart no love for the Turks '"mis" thev too had once been [inclcr Turkish domination. ^ In Three Wars Tlvn came thn first Balkan war lot 1912 .and with it amazing vlc- •tr-i»s for the Bulgar. Serb. Greek land Montenegran allies. Ferrtl- |narid> men won the great battle of Kilifw and opened the way Itnr the taking of Adrianople and Vxmslantinonle. Czar Ferdinand Iteean lo dream of a new and Imivlilv Bvzantinc emnire, with |li!"i«eU of course. *> its ruler. The big powers were getting un- wnsy, so tlicy forced peace discus- Jslons, and a treaty was signed in |MaV. 1813. Onlv a month later i *W second Balkan waV. this |llmc with a very different align'.. Rtrb'i Ttd Greece, vhich inn?!". hirl bceun to mistrust •the ambitious Ferdinand's inten- plon*. nroccfdcd to line UD wilh Rumania and Turkey against Bul- cn hand whm Hie r-ainpiiliiii Claris. Only lorn- moro days remain In which Blylhevllle employers may pieparo lor ihe vlwck up. Tlw Blythtvlllr NRA Committee ex- pr(«es the hope thnt every single employer In Blyilievllle who la it'gplayiiie Hie Blue, Eagle miy be (ully prepared lor the check up committee wluni It calls on him, rnd again wants lo Impress the necessity for complete compliance vllli Ihi' |!tuvl.sloii!i of ihc agreement. Many To Attend , Masonic Picnic At Batcsville I/ K, Tucker of Monello, n'ssocinte Ki-oiul p:itron ol Ktislcrn Star. Mr. niinii inui Mr, Bltickey o[ Li'pnnlii mo lenvlnj) loiluy nnil will visit Masonic lodges en route to Bnlesvllle. Al Minn Wednesday night they will assist that lodgf in confining the tlilrd degree. Survivor of Sitting Bull Ma:sacre Is Bible Man NEW OHLKANS. Augustus Ivrklns, who Imnds Ni'w Orlennlans iliclr Bibles, lu one of Ihe few living survivors of llin Sioux Indian massacre In Minnesota In 1B<W. He was :i Miiall diiu w!:ei] Sit Ex-Czar Ferdinand (right)—a map of Southern showing the present boundaries of Bill- otul rabovei. the Czar's IflSL official up- peantncc. leading Ihe procession of royolly I'roni the church at Sofia nllcr the wedding of his son. Boris, to Princess Glovanna, the third duiiglucr in I lie Klne HIM! Queen of Italy, who are slioun here uinrchiiiji behind FenUnand and the e.x-Cuirlifn. OSCEOI.A, Ark., Aug. !2 - A hrge cnmlugent of rastom Av- knnsjs Mnsoiis nml members of Ihe Ensti'ni Slur will attend (no joint Masonic nnil toslein fltnr ! | icnlc to b(> hold Tliui'Mlny on | ihr- Movinlr lioim 1 uroiimli [it Orand senlnr uaiuYn .1. 11. Ilnnii ot O.-icrola nl|| be innsler of cer- c-nonles on a piogimn \vhlcli will ..,.,, _„„ lincluclt 1 pilni'iiial nildrmsr.s iiy lUPl-Cleorgo ni|II11 | Mn50llU . M|IM ,,,. ( . | ,,, |(ll , Rankln of Muvfresboro anil Mm. Csii'QlIno K|inin-nl)uiger uf Alkiui- sus ciiy. grnml woiiliy nuirun of Hie KiiMcrn Slur. Clfiind Oliup-.iT officer^ Ivoin wlio will ill lend lire KUiml si-nlor wurd pud W. It. Alk-n. district deputy UT.imd iniisli-r «l Arknir(a;» Miltons, bnth uf O-ifi-olii; K. lt> llo i;r.n. distvlcl drpi.ty grand high iirlrst of lioyiil Arch Mnsuns. niuT Mrs. Frmici'j> lloijun, rtislrlcl dep- iity gland li'clun-r of Kuslcjrj in 1 , both ui l,ti!tor:i; Kii-il Stuckey iind junior di-m-un of Ihc.- Mu.son- lifilernlly and Mrs. l-'losslc lliir- s, grnncl wuKli'n uf the] KiiMen iir, Ixith uf l/.<piintii; HIK! Dr *«\. ...... .. .>i,,tij, ,-J,l,;| WJ.CU Oil- I . - ., ling Bull nnd Ills band Hire throus'i ',' „ '™' k ' 1 Mlnne.sotii, li-uvlng u trail o( urns- J ' •'•„{""."'• sacrtxl whiUt ix-hlncl. HLs fullK-r esca|XKl wlih lil.s f.unlly by .s'.rup- ilnt! omply. useless ililes 'lo tin- family covcrcd-wnyon, munlcs outward ill ii menacing circle, and driving lliro-.i|!i liidluii-lnlosle^ U-r- rltorj' to Missouri. Seeing fa iminy guiiti protriKl- Ing from ihe wagon, many rc-d- sklil bands did not nlliitk the wa- gou. . Perkliw now has charge of the nib-slal!on of Ihe Aiiicrlcnii iilblc Soclcly licre. Texan In New York The Bukars. of course, didnt hinve a chance. They lost nearly fill 'liF-ir bcitv frocn the orevioiK JNifllct. most of their money, and •*'. of Ihelr men. The •r"fiv FVrrttnaiid bided his lime. '• saw Europe heading toward a n " ( """•. nnri had even nrcdict- thBt it would break in 1914. So he »nnouncert that he wanted a big |lot>n to rebuild his country, know-' that each of the major power; «uld offer It In Ihe hope of ecl- future help from Bulgaria Russia. Prance and Germany [jumped at the chance, and Ger- flnnlly made the loan. • fccthrt Gtrm»n Pension When the war did come, though dlnand announced Bulgaria's ulrallty, and smugly sat tight UI he decided that the Central NR A News To help the people of this community to •understand and co-operate in the national recovery program this column .will appear daily or as occasion demands. Persons uncertain about any requirements of the President's lie-employment Agreement o r other features of the recovery movement lire Invited to .submit inquiries. , French Safes Seek to Popularize Hoi Dogs PARIS (UP)-Ti:e proprietors of Paris calc-s me uniting to make France "hot dog" conscious. They even use ilw American omenclmiire. and ttraiffianiLs of Igns. poslcil In every cafe. urgi. he hungry man lo eut "hot dogs' at ten ocnU u pair. They never re sold singly. The signs are will en, in En^lsn. Frencli and CJer- man. Known as "saucisws dc Frank- ort," "ho: dogs" are not a novi-lf n France, but they never have been so popular as they are h America. In 1932 "hot dugs" wcr< jlaced on tlsc menu of the quick unch counters and bars operatei on the trains of the State Hall ways; and since then, (hey see to have cuiifclil popular favor. endeavorln With the Blue Eagle drive i holding back, just who Is playlni cir.iiy gaining'momentum in every'f«lr with his employees and the part of the country, there is. public nnd who mounting evidence that the mi-.! lo cheat. lion will soon be enlisted 100 per i According to reports from Wash- cent behind tliis new American j iiiBlon. the consumer campaign is Vrd Reports reaching Blythe- 1 already in full swing in certain \ lie from Washington today give , parts of the country,- but the NRA •> stirring picture of a campaign | Committee - of Blytheville Intends for re-employmenl that is .unique'] to yivu ample time-'for every ! In.thi! annals of this or any other |employer to net set on the prop- j country. According lo these re- l»rts some. 6,000 communities are organized into crews of- vol- mteer workers who. are going the limit to make possible the olijcc- live of the President and National Recovery Admintstrator Johnson *hlch is 5.000.000 more men and •lorncn on the pajrolls of the na- by Labor Day. Final preparations for the cnn- 1 niuer ]it^d'-;e cainp.ii^n arc lielng coiii))leted tliis week, and the ciini- iinigii for consumer pledges will IK curried on nt Ihc same lime the check up on employer compliance is being made. The consumer pledge Is very definite.' Every buyer in America ,.ill be asked to pledge himself or herself to Irade nilh thase e'ljiloyers who have signed {he 1'residfnt's Agrerment and who are a.'tually living up lo that agreement, and doing Ihcir part in Ihis ballon Ijefore bringing that campaign into ploy ami it will not be actively undertaken until next week. Ei-ery consumer who signs Ihe j ledge will be given .a. Blue Euglc emblem signifying thai they are memum of NRA. Vflc emblem may be displayed in the home, on the automobile, on doors or windows or otherwise :is the consume'- so desires, nnd uirrlef with It the obligation lo patronize only other NliA This NRA uiiiijHildi has. Uct-r inken so eiithiisiaslir.illy by lh- .•ntire nalinn Ihat it has been i;lijsically Impossible (o keep the thousand's ol local committees supplied with supplies and information. The radio, the telegraph nails, telephones, and every known source of Iransporlation and in Gly-Cas Did Him More Good Than All Other Mr. llursl Hud Losl Fait In All Metlifiru's — Unltl lit- Tried the New (!ly- Gis; Now Knjnys Gmxl Health Again Many humlicds of niythcvl .-esiclents and people : tlu-oiigho ,1ns entire seclion arc nciw ta up, Gly-Cas, the ninniinn con nlnailons of natures iilirest a iiowerful. medical properties, a icrmatlon has been nclmiiiislralion has utilized. hail a The (lee nmpaign to break Ihc hack ot o! Iwenty-four airplanes emnloyei depression. The plan calls for listing all iind making the order Ihat the cuiisumcr may know just who Is ti.ose employers iirsl- public In Object of an intensive scarcii b Kcc: York police was 21-year-old wll ° Mrs. Minnie ,J. Fullen (above), a timer physical director of church activities in Waco, Tex., who dis- apl>eared mysteriously while vis- , king her sister in New York. Mrs. B uin S nlon B vvith lllc P^ 1 '-' 111 an<1 had recently suffered nervous breakdown. Powers were going to win and that he had belter,climb off the fence. In September, 1915. he signed a secret alliance with the Central Powers, cleverly deceiving the Allies by not withdrawing his private fortune from the Bank of England. Germany guaranteed to indemnify him for that loss, and that is the reason Ferdinand still draws a huge pension from Gcr- <nany and has lived in luxury at;. roburg. He always has loved luxury, too. He gathered a marvelous collcc- Mon of unset precious slones, and' was especially fond of his yellow j sapphires. He used to be a glutton i -r highly spiced food, and he was known to be intensely superstitious. Wlien he retired at night in his palace at Sofia, thirteen candles always burned about his bed to ward off evil. Ferdinand's dragging of his weary little country into another v.ar met with violent opiwsilton, and Siambouliski. leader of the '•r-.verful peasant party, reviled him tor the deed. Ferdinand clapped him in jail. But later, when revolution broke out in Bulgaria, Stambouliskl became Premier and saw Ferdinand scuttle out of the country, an old man with dreams of empire shattered. Read Oouner news Want Ads not . ^ ust wll ° IS , co -°I lclr .l in B 1M l* r cent and who is li! nulling supplies to every par of the country and still they have been able lo keep work, night today up with airplane. , engaged in rushing consume: campaign supplies to Blythevill' nnd thousands of other commun i'.ics in order that they might be The following short questionnaire will be a part of the dally local NRA column until the time comes (or the regular checkup campaign. All employers and signers of the President's Re-employment Agreement are lequested to clip this form, nil in the answers to Ihc questions and reluru the blank to Ihe office of the Courier News or lo the local NRA committee headquarters in the Chamber of Commerce offices:— I i We) have signed the President's ne-cmploymenl Agreement and. arc complying with the provisions thereof. (Yes or No). 1 (Wc> had employees -.vhcn the Ag r eement was signed. ! (We) have shortened the hours of employees. I "(We) Iwvc increased the pay of employees. I (We) have discharged employees. I (We) have decreased the pay of employees. I (We) have Increased our monthly payroll $ I (Wet have added full time and r«n l |me employees. . I (We) nre tare nnll displaying Ihe Blue Eagle. I (We) have nol signed Ihe Agreement lor thn Inllowlng reasons— - I (We) have signed the Agreement and expect lo be complying with the provisions thereof by Name .. Addrosu Kiddie <%r Broke Iff SEATTLE, Wash. (UP)-Plve- ye.ir-old Norman ByLsma orerturn- cu In Ills kldtlle car, broke a leg. There are about 2500 miles ot navigable canals in the United States. Ju.org Hold Up Decition On Hot Jazz Music SAN FRANCISCO (Ul')-r'f(leiul lurors and .ludju' LotHtribuck, no*' know v.'.n happens wlii-n \yu. lotes bccauit- so liol Unit they cur- i!K'—tlu-y produce the .sniui 1 r-lfecl as n «e!l-iwl<!ecl rat's t.ill. Aliorm-yi pm musical oqif..- IhroiiKh blindfold nnd oilier coni- lu-n-.lvi- U'AI.S reci'ntly lo dfter- mhii- t::i' iinullty of U-ii rcc-ordlnus nui'-i- fur tin- Oili'iual Ht'TOid Com- diT Cuiiipiiny inul Win HIT Drnlh- Tll' 1 Junas wore uukcd i« pa a Jiidijiiiciu by H-nioti- cuiHrdl on it hut Climi'M- iiri'lii-slni w;:ii-h lias Ix-i'ii ••liiiiH-kliin Orli-nlal.s ofl Ilic-lr Tile HiCurO rwnii.iuy inilsls Hie true (juiOHy uf Uw unislc has brt-n slinral by Ihi- ivpioducllons lo thi! exit-ill (it S'jSiJ.OfK) A decision hiLS been di-la until Jurors rcfovi-r I rum Hie duv- aMallns Itoml of Mnu-aXs, squawks Loss of Appetite May Mean You're Rundown! When your apintllc goes back on ' you nnd you led weak, tired and . dcjirisscd, It's a sign you're run- ! down mid In need of a good ionic. Then' Is-nothlng bcllcr lhan Grove's ' Tasti-lcss ahlll Tonic. drove's TuMetcss Chill Tonic contains both Iron and tasteless quinine ' In highly concentrated fo:mi Iron, lo build the blood; quinine to uct us ii bluixl purlller. These iwo tf- ftcls make drove,'.-! Tasteless Chill ' Tonic nn exceptional medicine. Try It for three days ami notice the re- Mills. Appetite restored, pep -'untl energy renewed. Grove's Tasteless- Chill Tonic; Is plcusant to take, Ab- ' Koluldy no Inslc of ciulnlne. Even " children like It. act a bottle loduy mid enjoy the vigor llml makes life worlli while. so!«t by all stores. Adv. r> MR. V. M. IHIRST •nany aif frankly saying they huv; never . before had nny jiiediclne act. so si.iprislngly ii[wn UK- system. Blytheville residents by -lie scores continue lo publicly endorse Gly-Cos and praise it as •hey have never praised anything teforc. Head what Mr. P. M. must, 520 North Ninth St., Bly- .hevillc, well known retired fnrm- who.has lived here a number :f years, said recently: "Gly-Cas is the only medicine T have ever taken that gives the icsulis it' Is supposed to give, he said. "I had lost faith in il' medicines but was finally per' cuaded to try this new herbal remedy as so many people were |:roisln| It hsrc. And was 1 sur- irised when It began to give me it-Mills from Ihe very first. Why U wn.s no time until my stomach and bowels were regulated, was (reed of years of suffering from '..iinbago. Now I get around wllh ?.ise. stoop over and do :is I like which I could never do Ix-fore Mv wife got wonderful relief from Gly-Cas too, and we both join in praising G!y-Cas for the remarkable results It gives—even in cases where -other remedies fail to have any effect." Gly-Cas is sold by Kirby Bros Drug Co., Main at Broadway, aw by all leading drug stores in .surrounding towns — Artv Shop and farts Dept. open 'til 10 p.m. every night Shouse-Little Chevrolet Co. Her Best Friends Told HER . .and SHE found it Good Advice MKS. SMITH had been having clif- •'•*•* ficulty keeping the family budget balanced. She wondered if it was her fault because her friends, whom she knew-had no greater income than her own, seemed to be getting along quite well. One,day she asked them how they managea it. They all said • that they kept their budgets balanced .by careful buying with the advertisements as their shopping guide. They advised her to try planning her buying through the ads in the Courier News. She took their advice . . . the result was a balanced budget with a comfortable margin left over for saving. COURIER NEWS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free