The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1934 · Page 4
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July 23, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 23, 1934
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PAGE P-OUB (ARK.); COUR1EB NEWS THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS ' IBB OHJRIJLB NEWS CO, FUBLUBBM ' a 'K.BABCOOK, Editor ,«. W, HAPPS. AdTftuung NaUptua AflTertUinj Repn«nUtim : wu D»U(«, inc., • New York, C|]lc*go, Ortkit, 8t, Louii; JHllis, K«?o«s City, Memphl*. :puUlibed Krtry Alttrnoon Eieccct Sunday. Entered as second elws inatter at the pcyit office at B;ythcvllle, Arkansas. under act o[ Congnu, October 9, 1917. Served uy tne Tinitc.1 sunsoRnrroN KATES By currier In the cuy o; illvtlicvlllo, l&c per •Mk or *«.50 per J'^r '» advuxc. By tnUl within R radius of 50 milea, 13.00 per year, »1.&0 for »U montis. 85« for tl.ree montbi; ny null in pom' z°" cs two to slx ' "'elusive, |I.M per year, In zones seven BII<I eight, 110.00 pel 1 yeir, payable In advance. Why Not Arbitration Before Striding? The average industrial dispute in Ibis country, if il reaches the stage of open warfare, passes through three phases. First, there is the period in which both sides hurl defiance and call on heaven and earth to witness that they .are completely and everlastingly in the .right. Next comes She time of outright hostilities. TJie workers lay down their tools and wall; out—or they are locked out by the bosses; picket lines form .-at.'the gates, strike-breakers come to '-' work with varying mixtures of slicep- islmess and defiance; hwuls gel laid • open, tear gas bombs are thrown, windows are broken and the usual bloody and tumultuous procedure,' costly, lo • everyone involved, is followed. • * * • Then, last of all, conies I he settlement. Unless one side or -Ihe other wins a clear-cut victory, Hit!.-general . staffs of the two sides get together, neutrals arc called in, and the whole dispute is put up to arbitration. In the end the arbitration committee hands down its decision, the contending parlies accept it with cheers or with scowls, work is resumed again —and one more industrial muss-up is over. It makes a rather dreary and dis- .1 .conraging routine^ It is horribly ex." ,pensive; tho owner loses dividends, iJsomeUrii?s loses fat orders, frequently has property damage to pay for; the workers lose wages, and in many cases get'clubbed and punched as well; the general public suffers inconvenience, has to" pay for extra |iolice work and (i\ varying ways plays the unhappy role of the innocent bystander. * » • And it all leads one to wonder—why, since the average dispute winds up in arbitration anyway, tati'l arbitration be resorted to in the first place to save all this trouble? The answer, probably, is that lo be stubborn and opinionated is a very ancient human trait which lias not, to date, shown many signs of disappearing. Arbitration can hardly bo forced on ; the contending parties—not without revising our whole political and economic framework more than most of us are .'.'prepared lo do at this time- But (he MONDAY, JULY 23, 1934 OUT OUR WAY stern logic of hard facts points directly Iqward it. Unless victory for one Hide or the other is speedily gained, it usually eoim.s in the end, Can't owners and workers sec that everybody eonrcriifil would lie ahead if it came right ;il Hie beginning? —Bruce Cation. foreign Production Up China's cotton acreage is up 5 I" 10 per (rent from last year, and this year's Brw.iliaii crop will I HI more than double that of lust year, according to information olilaincd l).v Hie liui'eau of agricultural cconumics, tle- partmunl of agriculture. Oilier rotlou producing ixMinlvios, according to hesl available infgrma- lion, have also increased their acre- aye in large or small degree. To itilompt to maintain ;i liijjli price for cot tun by keeping down American cotton production is just a way of subsidizing increased foreign production. There may be justification for the Bankhead act as an emergency measure' To continue il. as a permanent policy is un![linkable unless we intend a gradual withdrawal from world cotton markets. Airships In the Air The navy has not yet decided what il ii; going lo do about dirigihle.s in the future. , There are good reasons for suspeclim; thai the Mucon will. Tor a long lime, remain the only big ligliler- than-air cruiser on the naval rosier. Meanwhile, however, it i.i worth noting thai liieul. Com. C. !•;. Koscmialil, who once commanded the Akron and who know:; dirigibles about as well as any mini in the navy, still has faith in tlcu ulilily of that kind of ship. Sir. lloseiuiiihl recently wrote out his own analysis of the crash thai robbed the navy of the Akron- lie asserted that the disaster was due to a combination of causes, and he added: "1 believe that each of the problems thereby demonstrated is capable of practical solution for the safe and cf- ticient operation of airships in the future." Before a linal decision as to the future of naval dirigibles is made, it might be wise to have 51 r. Roscndahl slate his ['Hidings al considerable length. engineer. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Yeah, they're supposed to be intelligent, but I've seen them do some prclly dumb things." The Tragic Anniversaries JULY 23, IDM Austria,Gives Litllc Serbia a 48-Hour Ultimatum Mean I lo Be Unacceptable &<• BUU<Ciy9 Almanac: Todai socieby in. American cokinies I THIS CURIOUS WORLD ?.*:,r CHURCH EXCUSES B; Gco. W. Bartuim A 8IRD OP NEW ZEALAND, WAS RECONSTRUCTED FROM FOSSIL 60N6S BEFORE If WAS FOUND AS,/\ LIVINS BIRD/ SCIENTISTS THOUGHT IT •WAS EXTINCT. A PILM OP OIL -.,.,_. — HUNDRED AMLLIONTH OF AN INCH THICK IS SUFFICIENT TO CALM A ROUGH SEA. Dear Aunt: Thanks for the receipt bill Ar- chilKifd sny.s it ctm be bought 60 cheap now that it don't pay to make it. You didn't say where you jjot this receipt and if we made il uji il might turn out like inn grape you sent. I didn't intend lo ever tell yon about Ihis but il all Mowed up and I was never r-o embarrassed In my life. We thought we had good caps on the tollies nnd had il all hid nicely In the closet and we had sonic real nice company in one day and one of the bottles blowcrt up. Archibald began talking right, fast and told me to put a piece on the graphaphone. but before I could ilo this two olher pqns felt, but no one said anything so the company left. We are terri- IN APRICA, BETWEEN THE YEARS I9O5 AND IQIi, ABOUT 3O.OOO •GL€PHANT,5 WERE KILLED ANNUALLY 4 IT tHU MKVKt IWC. For ycnrs, snilors h'acl knotvn thai when the cook threw greasy water overboard, ttie water became calm, but, not until the time of Benjamin Fratik'in dirt people know this should be. Franklin reached ths conclusion lliat the oily film on the water lessened the friction of the wind on the surface. NKXT: How was the Shusla cl.iisy produced? sounded, yon can Imagine how we to do this as we liavc hcnr<1 of,al once what yon think. Arc vo- tiial is said to have i still singing your folo? been rated on fills kind of Cricket was the idea of the gods. They look down ii|wn poor humanity and Us many tragic efforts and olt-limcs are a.slmmcd of us. --Sir James Barrle, famous jilaywriybt. * * * I religiously reinsert ti> distribute propaganda In the United States. In the first place, 1 thought It would bo futile, and. hi the second place, objectionable. —Ivy txe, New York press agent. • • • There lire no more wannis guardians of con- sllliitioiial riiihtsVlHn tllc officials who head am! man Ihe legal branch of our government. —Attorney General Homer Cummings. « • » II is not what we know that is so im- portniit. It is wha; we do not know. —Charles K. Kctlcrini:. automotive BY MOKKIS GILBERT NKA Service Sl.'iPf Writer 11 the dog-days of the summer ot 1314 diplomats and kings made feraisli. Irrevocable and futile moves on Europe's crazy chcss- bonrd. with war as the fatal prize of th? game. Sweeping eastward from the Balkans and Ru.^i.i. the mingled emotions of fear, hate and nation-, alisiic nmbiiton louchcd one conn-' try niter another, until all were confounded. On? month earlier, on' Jim: ??,. t;ity. corpulent, arrogant Fran?- j Ferdinand, nephrr: and heir ofi Emperor Franz-Joseph o( Austria. : had been a-ssassmated vritli hi-;! morganatic -.life. Countess Sophie j Chotck at Sarajevo in wha-, W< .htn Austrian Bosnia. The av-r:>-l '—'-sin ttus a Slav patriot <rn'j?ci{.d I in from Serbia. Thai set off the irun series of j events wiiich led tneii'.ably lo th"l greatest war tl-.e -raid ever n.i-Jdicate that France, in this crisis. is prepared to ucccpt Us full obli- [ gations under the Entente. Somewhere in the ISaltic—Kaiser William II of Germany is cruising aboard liis yacht, the "Holicn- zollcrn." Vienna — Coiuil von Bcrchtold, bly worried about Junior, ourj ntid we certainly would not want' About one-half of the mo- tor neighbor has advised us to feed 'Junior to be anything like this' picture I'icalcrs in AiRcntiiia Ima him goat milk but we are afraid man when he grows up. Write ns^ctn wired for «oti ,d films SOPHIE KERRV SUPE9SJ LOVE-STORY' .By Sophie Kerr s:t< -|lu W.trli, nations comprising Ihe 'lie Alli.-im-c"; dotted, the "Triple Enteric". seen. How il ail started is to be described In a series of riaily wor(!- sketchcs in the starting today. Conner JULY 2.1. nu BEI.OK.ADK, f, F. M._The Au.,- trian Ambassador to S^rbi.i. Olcsl. h;mds an i.l'.irr.atum from his government lo th? royal Scr- Bv Williams I I DON'T KNOW IF IT PAVS — WORK VOURSELP HftLF TO GO' HOME CAT~, A LARRUPIN) EP TO' BED WITHOUT SLIPPER, FER RUININ 1 "YOUR CLO'ES, * LITTLE /NO, VJE. WONT AWRIQHT, THEN! WE'LL QUIT, IF CJOIT- I WOWT? 'AT'S JIST <,wur MAKES ME SORE- COULD ON'V GIT THREE TO WORK' OJ IT, BUT THEY'LL BE TWENTY SWlMMIN' IM IT • - WATCH TH 1 MOB THAT'LL 8E HERE, AFTER TURN TH' CREEK JMTO THIS HOLE. Vou FEEL—AM' WE'LL Do WITHOUT ASWIMMIM' HOLE THIS SUMMER. SORMTHigTY'VEARg TOO 5OOW. Austrian premier, seems nol to have informed the ancient Emperor Franz-Joseph of the tillimr.- luin lo Si-rbia, or shown him Ihe text, until nftcr il was sent. Nor was il shown to Count Tcliirschky, German amtassartor. NF.XT: Russia "lurlially"— and tccrcfly— ninlulizrs. Jlarriagc Licenses Set Record AII.ENTOWN, Pa. (UP) -- Add love's pnrailoxes: Vital statistics figure.-, for Lehigh county reveal them an all-time record number ;0f 873 [iiarrlage licenses wore ap- : l>licil for during the first six : months ot 1934. But. for the same ; iieriod. 53 couples filed libels foi i divorce. lie Kaiser cruised \s Europe seethed. Wan government. The ultimatum \; intended tor ejection. No sovrtrien stale co-.iM iccepl it. Il demands thai Serila n.ccept Austrian tollnboiation n suppressing the "subversive I. e., anti-Austrian) movement 1 n Serbia, nnd in thr invcstigatm the crime of Sarajevo. 'The octimenL stnpifles all (he Euro- liead Coutler/Ncws Want Ads. ANNOUNCEMENTS Tlie Courier Ne*s has been au thorlzed to announce the followlni a« candidates f"r public office, sub- jtct to the Democratic primar; itxl August: / For Ktprejrntadve IVY W. CRAWFORD CURTIS J. LITTLE For Reeiectioii for Second Term f>it County Judge ZAL B. HARRISON GEORGE W. BARHAM For Member of Congrrn CLINTON L. CALDWELi, For Sheriff CLARENCE and Collector H. WILSON Tor Re-election for Second Torn rcan ehanceUeric.'i." forty-eight lours are given for reply. St. I'cfcrsbtirK- Raymond Poln- carc, president of ITancc. Is fm- fhlng a three-days' ofliclal vt;it to Czar Nicholas II. The president's ipscch on board the ember France at dinner lhat night. In the presence of Grand D'jke Nicholas. Russian generalissimo. 13 "highly appreciated" by the Russian war-party. France is linked with Russia and Brftain in tU? famous "Triple Entente." a diplomatic devira, aimed at preserving the "talai;cei o( power" in Europe against the I Oermaii-Aiistrlan-IjBliair "Triple Alliance." Polncari. seems to In-j For Coanty TreaMrti JOE 8. IJILLAHUNT7 ROLAND QREEN For CltcnK Court Cfcrk HOOH CRA1O ADDISON SMITH R. B. (SKEH7T) STOUT For County Cotrrt Clerk PR CO F1.EEMAM For Ue-rirrllon for ind Term CAREY WOODBURN For R. L. (BILLp QADfKS For Constable nf Chlekamwba TowwhlD JAOTv ROnsnTSON UKG1N BEHE TODAT .1A.M-; TERRY eann I* He.* \tirk determined !• aa*w har hame umw. Marburg, ••* etpeeUHr .".»» J \CKSOrV Hot ake eaa nuke n • ill-cm* «t art lilt. Amr kM hrrn hrr Deal Itlend oatll HOW- Ailll J \CK50N broke tke tmfmft- w'«i Jnije had forced •*•• Una In ,\r\T V«rk Ja«e ablalMa • V*- hlllun In n rral rntat« «MC« •••* <),<• fcn- an aHnlr »lr« HOGBH IIIIIHI'K. mnrrird, ••< tlm «« him. \Vbra he offera 'lo h«ar 1ka r\|]rn«r nf thplr calltf ah« <;••• renttHunu«l7 dl»MliK«H hlaa. AM7 K,kr> thr hah7. mvmtt NANCIT, \Ybrr» Amrrlrn tnttrm Ike Warlfl War llotrnrd 4trl4c* t* cvltat 1m Thf nvlHtlna corpv. AMT, heart- Mirk nrrr Ihu iMpmdlmc a«*ar«- rlon. !• obllpc-d to BUT kvateM 1* n niMinirnrraarnr dinner varrr at i^hfch .Innr la • B*e»t. fLmy atroc;- tlf» hra%rly to hee» Hnirari ffroai kiifmnlHK krr lerroE OTCK hla de.- linrlurr. ' ^o^v <;o an WITH TUB STORT. CIIAPTEH xxvin 'pl.I.EHT was varj kind." said ^ Howard. "My placa will b» aved for me. They won't tako on nyono else- At'least not for an- llier year." He went on. Tin glad that much s settled The old chap offered to lonlinuc my salary out of bis owj lorket." "But you couldn't take that." said \rny. "No. 1 conldo't tako It. but I » getting par, yon know, more Umn I'll need. I'll be able to send on something," "Then well sava something." By grett effort ttisj were talking a If It meant' nothing special, but hey did not look at eacb other, ex- ept with quick, altnoet fortUe -lancea. Neither of them could eat )ut tier both made pretense. Amr Ipplng tea, Howard crumbling hie oil bulde bis plate. Erea Nancr elt the tension. When Amr litted her down and unpinned her bib. he child turned her face to bo kissed. "I lore you, muTTcr." ehs said fondly. "Go and tics Daddy, too," said Amy. Nancy came around tho table n a rush of affection: "I love rou, Daddy." "She can play in the sandDilo unit! time for her narV said Amy, ae [ this wasn't part ot orcrr clear day's program. But she had to Bay something. £ho was so close to cry- "ng. Howard carried Nancy outside and when he came back Aray'a throat had stopped choking. "Ellert thinks if I pass tho tests there'll be no doubt lhat I'll get a commission. I'll be Interested to take them. It ought tn tell mo n lot about my eyes and my sense ot balance and votited to. He said he had no near km. lhat be wanted to make it pos- .Iblo lor mo to go without feeling oirled about yon." "Kather and Mother would like 110-10 come nnd live with them, but I'm not going to do It. This Is our nome, intl I'm going to Etay In II '111 you come back. This war won'l iM Ions." "IVn. darling Amy. if roil were If the piano bothers her Eh&'ll put cotton In her ears and raaks motions. Your mother's the best sport!" U was not until Ibe lime was actually set for Howard's leaving that Amy spoka again cf wanting a child. "Don't you see?" she said. "It's our love for each other. It's you aad me. living together In one body, Howard. I'd be so IiillolUlr happier If 1 knew I was going 10 havo * child. It would ba easier to stand your being away." "But, Amy, suppose I rlon't com* back. We've got to think about that, too." • • • • "TWO, I won't think about tbat 1 won't think of it for one sac- ond. I want another reason lo make you look out for yourself. It we had a child you'd not take so many risks. You'd not do eitra foolhardy things—" "A war Isn't eiactly the placa to bo cautious." "A war Is exactly the placa to ba cautious. A dead soldier's no use to b|s country. Those young Rrltlsh officers who lead their men over the top with a swagger slick! Magnificent In one way. but a fearful waste of good material if they want to win. You'll never be a coward. 30 on ' not for yourself, but you're being \\ by ar« yon to set on nvta- a cowari , , or nic 7ou . ro , , tton?" asked Amy, thinking fear- 1, Kb iheni thern'd bo somebody to nk .itlcr you." "N'o. I won't go. Howard. I don'i :\ocd anyone to look after me. Bu I did think niasle roar motbe *oul<] like to come here. She can't »o ahroad .igaln no*' am! she Liasn't iay lixed place lo llvo. I don't *aow. ihoHgh. If I should give •ii'isic lessons. Hut might bother ner." "If you give music lessons?"* "I'm not goins lo sit around and In nothing «ut »-alu I'd go cnzy. I'll gl^s lessons and gel tbe Congregational ctiurch organ to play; it's uoi much pay. bul It's not much tforl; cither. Aad with ball o dozen or to pupils a we^h I'd make euousb for tbe running expenses of the hnus^. except the rent. If your mother *-oulil come. «he could A-lth Nancy wbtle I'm out. If «he •Incsn't com* there's always Hr«. ?earte. and Nancy's 60 gooil—' fully of spinning, crashing, burning planes, but determined to show no fear. "Oh, It's the new big thing and I've got a regular kid hankering to drive a plane. Besides," ho finished bitterly, "If I've sot to kill other men. I'd prefer to do It at as far a distance as possible. Let's not go Into that." • • • • A MY did not ask anything more. "• They both tried, ns they had tried from the first decision, to be oinmonplace and practical, but tbe ays went by In a strange hurried haos. where there seemed to be no •V ' E Illllc girl looked up. "Nancy good slrl." she said mlschler . usly She spoke distinctly, wltl no slurring, but her voice was stil' sweetly babyish. "So ynii 3r* n eflr,d ?irl.™ salt [IiMvrrct. c-itiic? her hand. "The «j: utilf iirl I know. Good little i;'ft llttlf Si:::-. >li* s. •i,'.a a s'.n:rlti) "Cut. Aar." Naccy. ds-ir little at blu sniile. iassed the first physical test he rould bo sent to Texas tor train- ng, but beyond tbat he couldn't ilot h!« future. Nor did be try. The dean, the president *nd Pro- essor Ellert wire-pulled and manipulated such Influences ag they could devise to get him a commission, nnd be had to go lo Washing- ion twice to seo about IL Professor Ellert went with him on one of these trips and came back snorting with rago, "Thesa small- minded Jacks-In-offlce dressed In a little brief authority!" raved ibe old man. Howard grinned when he told ibis to Amy. "He had to wait three hours to ie» somebody In the War Department and he's carried on like mad ever since, regular orations! Mixing bis metaphors and grinding his teeth! Says he's goins to vote Republican tbe next election." Amy was glad to find something to l&ugn al without effort. "But all the- same be's an eld darling He s written to your mother. Did you kaow U4t? I had i leuer Iron her to an adventure of life and death, havo a right to my own life and death adventure. That's not sentimental tosh either. It Is true." TCE." he said at lasL "It Is rue." They were very pitiful, those two. In the lael hours of Howard's stay. They were stoically calm. The? Invented small busy ilulles about the houFe and when Amy packed Ills bag she seni him down in the garden with Nancy, but tbat was a mis- lake, for slie could hear Ibelr voices and Ihe tears she tart dreaded could not he held back. Al Hie end of it she washed her > face and went down smiling. He was to leave on the tr.ijo that his mother would arrive on. for Sirs. Jackson had been afraid o( her own courage and had so arraugc-d tbluns lhat she would see him (or thai'ope moment only. Sry> hnd been generous, too. in giving i, !s , Ime to Amy. Anri Professor and Mrs. iwe loll them alono until the lime came to go to the atstion. Other 'acuity members anil socie of their triends w cra «- a i t | ng tor them :hero. Kdgir Morehnl wrung his hand. -I may t>« sct .i ug you ^^ long." lie Ealtl. 'Tin going in As » small nini c , T „,.„ tha you g&ee. And ebe'a coralns lo stay, provided sbo can sharp edge off a one. so the . necessity of making cure that Mrs. ' Jackson ilMn't mtss Howard relieved the party. A njy stood hy Howard's fide, touching his arm. hill she did not hold It. If E he bad held II. she would have elulcbed and dragged blni hack with ill her strength She hne™ IL They bad said their forrit.y - at nom0i a i<jn«- Ai the car s; C p; ;hey kissed once, and then sae siocd back. tesid«'hls mother, rte two women watcbtd the traio pull out, looking at tlm as he leaned from tbe window. s tht ctlld't d^cd. "I'll Ptv pa^t ot th>! Ih'laf; «ioc«r-. Slic (Copyright. i| 3l . (Xo Cc Soph1e Kerr)

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