The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1933 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1933
Page 3
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)NESDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, ,1933 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE "In the Land of the Nasties" ptery Man Who Pros- ered by Death Lives in of Reaper. •V MOfcftlS GILBERT KEA S*nlce Writer , KHIO-sir B»sll Zaharoff, whose |»th>e manufacture pf arma- Its has brought thousands of 10 see .the face of death, Is t elaborate precautions to pions his ov»n meeting with the Reaper.. . ' Basil is' no* 8», a lonely old and a .recluse, seWorn seen, al. > guarded. He sees few indeed he peai people who .sought hts in building up 'theli- armar 11* la fact he sees almost no He seldom ventures out of eicept when the weather Is good. Two doctors are in at- lahcc on him continually, and lor the other sits'at his bedside liifht while a low light burns lehow' Sir Basil Zaliarotl dees- i ^e the iiark. /iianie and silent end draws |'' for the man who. has always |B strange and silent life. ' Blch and Mntettots It- -Basil, . armament salesman 1 uxe to Europe,. Asia and other llnents for more thin 50 years, d incalculable wealth, by Illlnj deatli in'the'form o[ high li?s ; machine 'guns, subma- heavy artillery and ordinary |'> to any country that hid the The Turkey-born Greek : I'lehman-Briton (Sir Basil per- Illly embodies .the true cosmo- I anlsm of the iriternational ar- |.ient ring)' was always a mys- ;s big house in the Avenue |.», near the Ktoile in Paris, is I tered, Eave for the ground floor Ire.his famous.built-in window I's flourish: Years ago he de- llthe local police regulations pro- |;:uig such contrivances by hav- I.them built behind glass, j^hlnd the secrecy which sur- 'd6 the aged plutocrat, his rou: pf life is fairly simple. It is , routine of any old man of | ! t wealth, nursing his dwindling I jlque. In winter and early I jiff he lives In-Mo Ate- Carlo — |:gh his once far-famed owner- of the Casino there has now ! liquidated. I'lter In the year he lives in | luxurious Paris home. Then, I utumn, he comes back to Paris. Only One Friend , one intimate shares his de- jig' years. This is Mackenzie, t'.ain Mackenzie,-dour, powerful, reet, and Scotch. Mackenzie is I "secretary" by title, but he I ts also as Sir Basil's bodyguard, It sftd'nurse. ' )aivymeu .Snv All Buyers of Dairy Products l)c- . serve Protccliou. Enforcement or |] u > standard II j 1 milk oiiliii.mce nml (lip elty Icense tnx on dntilos wiuiotil nvorlllsin Is tlio ifciuest of n groit]> 1 dairymen o]>|K>slng Hip oulliik inces ns tliry uro »j\v iim-rpicl- •0, II was explained by n mpmber of the group last nlulil. Tlieie Is IHI li'iinl or moviil reason why so-i-:illid om- or two cow lah-ymi'n should ]>> exempted Irnm ' ivKulnioi-y oidliitmce M' ordliiuncc, H wusj H. Currle may be relslneil as tiki suporvtsor schools. (or Mississippi county •'Hie <2 toachers will raise up- proxliiiKlely tl'>0 UiU year by each leuclier In the one' lenrher schools raising $2.00, esicn instructor !» tn« I wo BUtl'ihrce lonelier scliuols nils- inu $2.00 nnd ihc remainder rali- Inn $1.76 ench. Tills sum will nl.-;o Iw Mipplrnicnt- i \K ruLal Ijy wlillo Founded Family Now Numbering More Than 100 Monroe Sills of Hvownsvllle Tenu., piitvliirrli (i[ :> rnnilly Hint now niiinui'rs i. Mls - lllH . or Mnmlnnl lloi. limn S- ytni-i, are " 10 ' th vlsl1 " ' 1 " Ill than 100, null for mom .s|X.'inlliiB tills h vv "° 1|VC crnis'of Hi' qr llie H leclnrcd. 7f llic ordinance, iiujvldini; itjr fliul Inspection of dnlrlcs, l s lo ,,,,,,, ,,, protect' the piiUlli- hc.iltii there Is' 0 ' 1 tlltl|r 52ml W(U|U1 K "nulversiuy no mison why the health or por-l 1 "" 1 1 '' ebll , u "' i '', ""' 14 "" ll n * Wf sons buying milk from the one or ?•''• ".•sjwi-Uivli-. They niv slIII.Ml- (or teachers Thursday, goiitembcr 'i. Connoil louils, Ji'lly, iircst'i'^cs, or uny kind <ir kld'hiMi utensils limy be Hughes Child Dies Rnclirl Iliiglii-u, tlnec year olil litor of Mr. iiiul Mrs. fccar tentay . died ni two uVlock yes- nrtnnoon ru tiio rnnilly In UK- Premised l.nml community. l-'iiiu-vnl £iTvlcc;i woe held Mils riorntnij nt North Siuvlu ceine- tiry. Tim Coblj Underluklng ran- pnuy WHS In diiu-gr of imiuui i niuijeinents. Tlie ilrccnttii Is survived by. b?- xU'.s hiu" |Kiivnls. llneo M.sters. mini meeting here at-.the" BapUit : cluircli Thursday and fttt.ay, 8ej>- ' lemuer 1 mill 8. .,,.'. 11 will convene. Thursday .-morn- lug at 10-a.m. The programTwill •-•' extend through tliat morning, the'.' afternoon" and tliut evening with., additional 'programs planned ; for Friday morning and - nlterhodn. There will Iw ix> evening program on 1'Vldny. . • • . Uv. K. dodlmld of Knnsasicity, Mo, siiiievlntemlenl of missions for Missouri, will b<! an honored uncial Hie meeting. . ' Thursday morning the program will b« opened with devoltynal by Dr. J. S. Compere of this city, fol- limed by rending of ii:r clmrdi !ct- Urs and 1'iuollinenl. Rev. J. H. Fllzjty-iilil \v!il give Uw Irilroduc- lory sermon. Will Practice Law Wilh , f QVCTCM Judge C. A. Cunningham. CLEAN SYSTEM i . Sills who ccti-bna- Iwo cow milkman should Hot l)C- lvc " ml lu Hitler's Revolution Has Abandoned Radical Program tiom the London Evening Standard BY MILTON BKONNER NEA Service Writer LONDON.—The press of the arid; Mackenzie ?iave i"''associated '. so 'long ; and so !ly" : that. Sir Basil'-rarely'' has 'ijjeik .-any! more.. '-He -lias got 'bf.'Uhe : 'habit'' of speaking.; r n ii I" lie'- snaps '.his fingers."- Ma'ck- 11 -'understands, '. - •• : •-.-. j»i» ; more men keep .vigil by Sir 11 Zaharoff's side: They are al- I t'as'inlimate with him as Mack|E.- ; Both are areeks.ahe elder- leiantlhe billionaire having per- li'returned In spirit'to his be| ings;"which took place''in IMS humble mud-walked Turkish I |e called Mighla. |)th also are doctors, people to think they were bodyguards, I use, when he went strolling on I Riviera or here a few yea'rs ago, always walked respectfully 10 | s behind Zaharotl. But this is so. \fackenzle was the man world has been so busy printing hews about the Nazi warfare upon Jews, Socialists, Communists, pacifists and trades unionists In Germany thnt they seem to have largely .overlooked what Is in some v;ays a far more sensational occurrence- -the wide " swing Chancellor Adolf Hitler has taken to the Right. Hitler has split his National- Eocialist train. The Nationalist cars, so to speak, are zooming merrily along the main German track. The Socialist section has teen shunted to an obscure, grass- erown, isolated siding lo rust in the sunlight and the rain. - In the • omrji'im 'gatherum that Hitler called i} platform, he dubbed his party "National-Socialist" It was cleverly designed to appeal .to: men of both the Right arid- the Left. To. the men of the Right,' he . preached . an 'extreme German nationalism; he excited their pride in the vision of a Ger- inaiiy . once more mighty, 'dictating,, policies in the concert pf Eu' class scandal. The skids were put under von Schleicher and Hitler was called to poWer. The Junkers were slightly alarmed. Hitler, tco, had talked about land for the peasants. Then Hitler went to Neudcck in East Prussia -for a talk with Hlndenburg. Right afterwardsHerr Dam, Hitler's Mlnlsier of Agriculture announced: accord with the Chancellor, I will not selie any,property however great it be, if it is healthy economically and eon maintain itself by Its own powers." He went on to add that even if the properties were not in gcod condition, he did not propose to cut them pp. The Junkers had won. The "peasants silll will have to -v?U for land. • If the Junkers for a time were afraid of Hitler, the industrial kings of the Ruhr and the Rhinc- rope. o' the discontented midr die-class 'owners of -small shops,, he held out the vision of destruction of the big department stores. To the ' peasants he held : out possibilities of dividing- up the big landed '-estates. To these socialistlcal- Ions. Some 'of his associates are Olto Fischer. President of the Control Association of German Bankers; Albert Vocgler, a director of the United Slcel Trust; Karl von Siemens, head of the electrical company which benfs his name and which has clos? affiliations with Thyssen; Baron Kurt von Schrocder, President of the Carman Chamber or Commerce and' a note: banker; Krupp von Bohlen, h;nd of. the great Krupp works. More over, Thyssen was made suprein » state authority for \vcst <Jerman> All Nazi authorities in Essen, Dus feldorf and Westphalia have to ap lily to him for all decisions in cm nomic policy. There has. as • a consequence been great uniesi In the ranks the Nazis, especially uniony thos? who believe In the Socialist part of (he party program. in elected as vi-i-ll as Hint of Ihow; "' lv "-. 'I 011 ' '" wild imrchnM' milk from linger'""""" ilrles. It was Mated. City oflicluk huvi- exempted lht> one or two <-'iw owner from rec- 111ntIon & «i!l n>i llcvn;o on Uic. theory lhal consinners of Die- milk- ''I' 1 -"' must BO . lo llic pvodiicer's door nnd buy llic jnoduct and theic- fore take the lisk of seeming milk from vmsnnilp.iy sources. Operators or the linger iliihlrs clalr-i-that there Is no uasl s tor inch on liucr|)ri'!atlon In Inw nnd Hint the. consumer's health should be protected whether he buys from n big or' little dairy. The enthe mailer Is due for nil QlrlnB at ihe Tuesday night session of the cliy council when hew ordinance en dnitic.s may possibly be IiilroducFil. of Ihe Baptist chmc.i. Tl.iey nrc t!ie iiarcnta of eleven children, six ultls und five boys, all of whom ore living. Tile eldest child Is 51 nnd Ihe youngest '28. finully nlsn Includes 01 grandchildren, in (jreul- grandclilldren, 11 sons anil daiujh- .ers-lu-law. nnd 11 grandsons Und langhtci-i-ln-low, ]ii:ikhi B ihe entire family, Including; Us fouir.hi.-i. nimb-Jr 114. . 1'iiy Mclhini'V of Tuiif-lo, MKs., hns lurlvi-il h-.-u- u> l;ei:oine ii\so( riled with Murirl]Kil Juilue C. A. Cnnnliiiihiiiii in his law jmicllcc, ^Mi'lliini-y liiinu-ily livrd In 1'arn- |-.(.uil<l and Is .> (.'indn.itc of the UnlVfitUv nl FOR HEALTH From Uifl-pleasant rtllpt Itmt Tti*it- lurtl'u llhck-Drburilit brings lu C»MJ of toilsllpallui, >ou can *ork l*Uejr, p!ay IiKtJer am] uijoy lift 1 more fully. Jilack- UrituuM (nitfs lo cLUUIili.inulirlly cl konil ijiouintiit 1 !. BoUl Itf 2s; yackatw. New Madrid Baptists . Will Mod at llayti HAYTI, M0.~TI:i' New Madrid I lia|HlM iisMii-hidiin will lmv<! Us nn- To Insure Your Cotton Call 1!>7 Caudill's Agency 101) Nnvlll WiUon P. T. A. Plans Program ior September WILSON— Tim Wilson I'tmmi- siichw iissiiclnilaii will . mctl Tlnusduy,, StjilemliLM- 14, for the li Mowing piOKViinr i Whnl Mnktrs :i Si'cccssful 1>. T. A.V 1'. T. A. ting; . President's niessnye, Mr:i. C. L. Ulrd; 'Vnluc of ]'. T. A. In ' Out Scliinjl 1'roijriiin, Ulrd; Wclfnre til Child nnd r. T. A.. Mrs.' H. M. I i;wls; Etlnctlvv I.eiiderslilp lor P, '!. A., Mrs. U, I,. Konch; C.ily Pt'ivile^c, Tnx<;s and F«:<:s Pas i\ number linvc .inll«l lo |W.v iliclr nrlvllc'ijo -Inxjn nml llccjise fees, which bu-inni- due July 1. The rily Is luinljlc lo employ culleclufii lo i;n iiboul Iryhu; lo (.ollcel those' fees. Mot later-• limn l-'rlchiy, '•H'liteintx'r U, wjiVilints wilt 1)0 U'Mied uud all iMliiqtiL-nl.s hHiliiiht Inlo courl. AND TFIK I'AYMEN 1'. OF 1 •HIK MNK WILL NOT OANCKI, TIIK OI11.TC1ATION. Ami' thir Cum I. llns ihillciilnl Hint lie will nut cniilliHir 1 . In .insiiend lliui; luxin pnyiuenl of Iho license fres. City (.'piini'i! ;nul Mayor. Library Board Elects; Honor Paid Mrs. Bader NLY THE CENTER LEAVES ARE USED land never were. Some years ago OHicers of the Blylhcvlllc there was a struggle for the ulli- j Lrary association ivtre re-eleclt'tl, Iron and coal cartel of the Ruhr. On the 'one' side, was the liberal Catholic. Otto Wolff, whose connections were with liberal Catholic and Jewish banking circles. On the other, side was the redoubtable mate control of the great steel, 1 Mrs. J. W. Bader was made an honorary . member- of the honrc! and a -repsrt was submitted Mrs. H. A. Smith, librarian, a meeting of the library board last night at the library. Mrs, C. W. Afflidt Is president; Fritz Thyssen. The latter hales | .Mrs. Chester R. ruljrock, vfrc trades unions-like poison,' hates; president; Mrs. Eilgiir Borum, them as much ns he does France. When the French troops were in the Ruhr, they arresced Thyssen and jailed him for a time. He cam= ly-1hcliried,-he held forward a pro- oul . '• gram of German •Socialism, dis-; • Ta)n tintt from any connection with out a more embittered Nationalist fended off beggars and the |s. The doctors walked behind because of the possibility ot Iten Illness. lid that is why, according to |rmed persons, they sit up with turn and turn about all night, Inis bedside where the light Is IT extinguished. Suspicious of Food Basil doesn't even trust food fnuch. Whatever passes his boiled or otherwise steri- two personal' physicians ^ enough for Sir Basil when in Monte carlo. There, each l«r, two others, r>rs. Boyer and Ssan, are constantly at his dls- 1.1. While he is on the Riviera, le two physicians scarcely dare leave their 'homes for fear of ting * telephoned summons |i their patient. And with rea- for the summonses come of- l-on provocations which in any- t. having less money than Za- lifl would seem ridiculous. I r Basil spends most of his time | >e' four walls these days. He outdoors for about an hour a when the weather is 'good. I it. hofses and carriages in I !h he used to be transported Ills public appearances are used • occasionally now. 'Instead, he a Rolls-Royce; and when the is especially bright, a wheel r. Ahra<n Heavily Dress** I r Basil hisn't much faith In I tBer, either. So when he goes floors he is muffled in a big Isle-breasted overcoat with i I tier and shawl. He. wears a 1'-brimmed iloiich hat. His white Itachc and "Imperial" or goatee Irit beneath it, making him ap- I- like an elder brother of thai |T - mysterious. dlp!om«t-p!uto- Uontftue Norman, governor 'of Englahd. -.Basil dotsn't walk much more. or Monte Carlo, it is only UlsUnce between his door and either the Second or Third International... - . Prussian Estates' Problem Iii the old powerful Prussian kingdom the great Junker landlords of the East Prussian marches were .top dogs. They held the big positions in the army, in" diplomacy, In the cabinet. In the court of the Prussian king. When the German empire was formed, after the ' victorious Franco-Prussian War, the Junkers for a time still held undisputed sway. But Germany became a great manufacturing nation and the industrial kings became as important as the Junkers. Right after the revolution and the formation of the repub- It ever, was always charged that II. Moore, Thyssen and his friends financially ! backed Hitler and the Nazi move- ] ment. This was, of course, always j denied. The Nazi, appealing to tne workmen, tould not afford to hava this believed. Hitler became Chancellor. Thyssefi became top dog in the steel trust. Recently Hitler named a council of business men to assist him with their counsels in all economic mailers. At tht very top of the list stood the name of Thyssen, the foe of labor un- lecietary nnd Dr. treasurer.. EecaSsc. of her faithful work wltli the- library board for 12 years the toard members unAn- imously vot:d lo make Mfi:. Bf.iler »n honorary member. In the past three months there have been 7.086 bcoks circulated H-ith 3.G82 of these nmon . d'cn. More than one-tliir:! of lite children's books were free circu- h.tion. In the preceding three months 6.424 Looks were circulated, which shows (hat during summer there was nn incrcu;e leading.- In thnt period there v:ere 2,016 persons served. Twenty- tlnee ne^< bcoki: were purchased i'.:id -15 donated, . lic, the Junkers retired to their estates. The industrial kings had tn deal more gently- with their work people. But gradually both sets of powerful men once more came Into the arena. The East Prussian estates of tlie Junkers have .always been doubt- 1 fill propositions. The soil is not rich. Even the republic coddled East Prussia. The national treasury allocated big 'sums to the East Prussian Relief Fund. The main purpose was supposed to be financial aid to the smaller struggling farmers. A year or so ago Cliancellor Bruenlng let It be known that in hts opinion the big East Prussian estates, which were uneconomical and did not repay what the sUtc loaned them, should be taken over, subdivided and given to peasant farmers. The Junkers got the" ear of their fellow Junker. President HIndenburg, and Bruening was canned. A Jacket Victory A bit later General von Schlelch- er was Chancellor. He allowed the lid to be lifted on the East Prussia nfunds. it showed that most of the money had gone, not to tr.e small farmers, but to the Junkers, who had thus either paid off their mortgages or even bought more land. It threatened to be a first his chateau of Ballancourt. once the property ol Baroness Vau&h- »n, 'morganatic wife ol the late King Leopold-of the Belgians, Iw sometimes strolls farther. When he does, lh« faithful Mackenzie Is ii the hiih-walltd grounds o! 1 always at his side. REELFOOT MEAT PRODUCTS Now On Salt' In Markets of Blytheville Many citizens of • Blytheville will lie Kind to know- that they can now buy the Reclfool brand iif meal products from your grocer and market man. Beginning next Friday stores will be giving nut this famous meat to their customers. The Keelfoot Brand of Beef, Hams, Bai-nn, Sausage, Cheese and Butter stands at the head of the list for quality products. Once you try this brand you will always .want it in the future. Always call for the Reelfoot Brand manufactured and sold direct lo the trade by .QUICK TRUCK DELIVERY. Reynolds Packing Co. UNION CITY, TENN. county liavo pledged themselves t Oood Tobacco—Real Good Tobacco! Note the smooth, silky texture. These arc the center leaves. We lion "t use the harsh top leaves of the plant—or the coarse bottom leaves. Only the few choice center leaves—ho stem —no sulk. And every Lucky is fully packed with these choice tobaccos. Round, firm—free from loose ends. That's why Luckies always please. ALWAYS fhejincst tobaccos AlWAYS the finest workmanship ALWAYS Luckies please! 'it's toasted - FOB BETTER TASTE-FOR THROAT PROTSCT7ON

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