The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1934 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 30, 1934
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1934 BLYTHEVILLE, .(ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE DF IEI15 SHI THREflS M Here's "Why" of Dispute That May Spread to Million Workers liV ItOI>NEY DIJTCHEU Courier News Washington Corre- sjKindent WASHINGTON.— What. happened In the cotton textile industry wa: • that NRA cul wages 25 per ceil under NRA code No. 1. Even a common mill worker knows bette than to expect NRA, sworn to re store purchasing power, to do any thing like that. When olflcia! approval was given] the Cotton Textile Code Authority's projxsal to reduce working scl'.cd- ules by oiic-fom'Ji. the ssorkcr earning $20 a week b?gan to make Sib and the $12-a-wcck man or woman hod an income of SO, and Hie $8 folks went down lo Sli- Thai was what headed hundreds of l!:ou- sands toward the New Deal's biggest stiikc. But you mustn't forget "the stretchout", an-equally important part, of tne picture. You gel "the Mrclchoul" when you're working In a mill and tending a certain number of machines and the bsss tells yon you must handle some more. Those strong enough to cope with ll'.c added load are the ones who keep Iheir Jobs. The industn and the Cotlon Textile Industrial Relations Board say there has been little of this abuse. But, more trail 4.000 "stretch- OKtf," comp':aiiit.s have been forwarded here by workers in the 1.000 American cotton mills—mostly from the south. The Industry's Code AiitherUy itself investigates the complaints and seldom iin:ls them jiislified. Bui t.'.c flood ol complaints was sufficient to lead Secretary Perkins and Chairman Lloyd Garrison of the National Ija- bor Relations Board, as thsy sought to avert, the -.v.rikc. to telieve some conccssicn involving the stretchout would placate the workers. Tr.e H5 per cent curtailment, order which meant a corresponding reduction in weekly pay envelopes, piled on widespread resentment, at tlie stretchout, simply bred another ol these big rank and ll!e outbursts— increasingly common in ihe American labor movement—wilier, swept ulong tile conservative national officials ol tlie United Textile Workers. Othrr Complaints Made " "" "Therelwerc'fjiher complaints that .workers were being lived for union activities and Ihat mill owners -.were torcing maximum wages for .skilled ami semi-skilled workers down to the code minimum, but tliere is little data in Washiugloi wit-li which to judge the seriousness of these factors. National union officei-3 were hardly loath to go Ing pathetic Icllers (o NRA here, complaining that ci'.rlstmiis was coining and there wasn't any work. March 'showed a high of 103.1 another big spinl. but tlie evcl gradually went below Ul lain. ' ] One liali cup mayonnaise; one i ablesi>oon lemon juice; one table- |KK)n sugar; one quarter cup cream, vhipp'.'d. i Fold mayonnaise, lemon Juice, i ind sugar Into whipped cream and | blend thoroughly. I'rccac in tray of, iutoni.Uk' refrigerator. Makes about one cup mayonnaise. Use on trull salads. l-'rim-n Snlail Supreme One half c«p mayonnaise; one half cup cream. wMppcil; one quarter cup canned pears, drained and diced; one quarter cup canned peaches, drained and diced; 'one quarter cup preserve figs, drained and diced; one quarter cup canned, crushed pineapple, drained; two lab!ts]»Dns of blanched ulmonds, shredded. Fold mayonnaise inlo whipped cream. Fold in remaining ingredients in order given. Freeze in ray of Automatic refrigerator. Un- nold. Cul in squares and serve on crisp lettuce with additional mayonnaise. Serves six. t'rtucn 1'rnil in Cream One half cup mayonnaise; one cup cream, whipped; one and one half cups canned peaches, thiely cut and drained; one cup coconut.; one and one half cups canned crushed pineapple, drained; twelve hiiiaHc-ws. quartered; one half cup maraschino cherries; one half cup nut meats, finely cul. Fold mayonnaise inlo cream. Combine remaining ingredients and fold into mayonnaise mixture. 0.O $ EBJ IP ' O DAN THOMAS laoBERT BArlRAT Ai.ViWS STOPS HiS CAS WO COUMrS 1 KD WENE\'Eft HE SEES A WHITE AWMAl. OF AMY KINO/ .-•'•""^"-v ''-S JAW-CHE OietftlCH IS HOLLYVCCO'S ciiAMP WE , SEEING Aeour 100 - GEORGE: SCARBO s warned lo npixinr lu Uw Clmn- "ery Court for the chlckasuwlia DIs- rlei or Mississippi County, Arkan- ias, within thirty 130) days and i>«- iwcr Ilii! complaint of Uie plnlnlHT, John 11. Williams. Witness my hand, us clerk o[ said Court, and t'hc seal tl'.ereof. on this the 2J day of August. WiH. K. lj. OA1NUS, Glerk. Sports Commission Tames Down Matches File KporlsmiUiVilp or » p ord Is passed Hlong that Tile buss Is here; luko It easy, boys." ncsulli The • "boys" lake It loo isy and tlie fans' pleasure Is ruined. Hoys' Junk K»ld fuslly CADIZ, 0. lUI'l-Jtihn Koviiclk, 18. nnd his lirother. Mike, la, got B5 cents from a junk m»n for articles they stole from the Loml Mine llpiile, Mike told «!flcertwhcn the boys, warn- aniigntd. The 85 cent profit' tlwy obtained wu »t Hie expense of $1,000 to the. cpil {mining company, the, company 'siild. through 'ruining of electric equipment. In llio robbery. Wnlkrt Buyi Seek Sun* Jot TUSAC!XX)SA, Ala. (UP)—Two Wnlkcrs, unrelated, will vlo for Freeze In tray of automatic refrigerator. Uimiold on criip lettuce. Garnish with cr.erries. Serves eighl. Onmgc ami I'lnrapplc Two large oranges; one package Umu-flavorc-J gclaline; one cnn crushed pineapple, drained; three quarter cup mayonnaise. Squeeze oranges and grind remainder ol oranges in medium grinder of food chopper. Dissolve gelatin in orange juice pineapple juice, and enough boiling water to make two cups. Chill. Whui Eligntly thickened, add the ground orange and pineapple. Turn into mold. Chill until rum. Unmold on crisp leltuc-j. Garnish with nayonnaise. SCITCS six. Carrol, Cabbage and Nut Sal.id Two cups carrots, cut in very fine trips; two cups cabbage, finely shredded; cue third cup vinegar; one half cup sour cream; one half cup mayonnaise; one half cup nut meals, finely chopped. Crisp carrots and cabbage by allowing them lo stand in refrigerator in ice water. Drain cabbage, add vinegar, anrt chill fifteen minutes Drain nnd dry vegetables thoroughly. Whip cream slightly. Whei thick, fold in mayonnaise. Combine carrots, cabbage, and nuts and loss together lightly with sour cream an.-i mayonnaise mixture. Servo on crisp lettuce or as a slaw. Serves eight. Ic/H CTAWrOTO >V\S Ib KtaHS^WKS 1 KflOW TbHEttjAvB EE'vlF,,M3E2S SXK Oil HER, B.2TKQW. INDIANAPOLIS, liul. (Ul'>—H=- iic-c he Is "loo kind hearted to j spoil the Mil's delight." Al K.'eney, stale fnfely director, and onc-nmn athletic commission, must, relralri fro;u ;ittcmlinif wicslllng matches, r'lvncy Is violently opposed to n»m aspects of tlie garni: and fre- |i|iirnl]y Is moved to sihiucud sume uii'-iibpjclini; oll'ender, who is fu- S.i|jed in an earnest bit, of eye- ecHiKing on his opponent. Wi:i;ii he does drop lulo the spoils l«rens. always muinmiuneeil. he rarely get.s past the turnstiles bc- foie the wrestlers, the Inspector the referee nnd everyone but the six'claloiK, know it. I linmediiitcly tile linys drop their I rondi tactics nnd even cast Inn uulsr.liij; glances at. each other to WASPflt 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Win B.ck Pip . . . Vigor .. . Vit.li • • • . ™, - i ciirluatls, compared lo -112 car- Ytexican irane ir.atis or imported goods. Shnws .111ITH)I 1 - 1 ' 111 ' headed the list of hnport- ."' •"""I'-l W | products, amounting lo 302 U'liiloaits. Bananas were next. -10 TPX lUl'i — Interim- jCarlouds. Other import items, all lional Hade Ihrousli tlie port of | shipped in carload lots, included Uircito increased sliurply during, antimony, relmed and unrefined July. 103-1. according lo fel Bole- artemc, bismuth, bones, bran, corn, | lin I'-roiiler\zo Commercial, official' f. ai ''»:. '"'ics. P nl ' n ixlle, lemons,organ oi the Mexican customs - l™capple and sesame. j house at Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, i — 1 acioss the Rio Grande from here, j JN THE CHANCERY COURT FOB1 i Midlcul nuuiorillej rfitcre thai yonr V nfji conUin 15 MII.KS u{ tiny lub*« f-.lteri which help to pmify the blooil and ' I/ l°a k'.U nnnblt «;ih ir.o rmi "•<«« mm*; with .nm, ;>»'">»tc ''* " Imports from Mexico for the noiith were 330 per cent greater han for (he same period in 1033. Exports gained CO per cent. The trade balance was only slighlly in favor of Hie Unilcd; Slates. Exports through (he port] for the month, amounted to 41-1 THE CH1CKA3AWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. John u. Williams. Plalniilf vs. No. 'jIH Sudie V. Williams. Defendant. WARNING OHDBR The defendant. Smlic V. Williams. err alcnil insj K' th. tnrV.arlir. Ice: iiAlni. lott uf ri'l. *id ^UKli Kollini! up nicLil». liintb.iu<). t^olk-n fee «r.,I ftnV.Us. rhcuinnlic i'ilr\s .*.H'I ,li ... If V;1i]nc>s ilon't ctunly 11 uiiilF every <! r.iTj eft ii,l o[ I liHin'Ja of ^^•rJ'.« innt jour b:Kly will inVe MI' these polsotia can Alt s'nur dru'-k-L." ("r DOAn's l'I ".IS ftroij tnr over 40 years. They ifive '._ rcliof nr.,1 will l:el[> In wjiih out lb« MILES of ki.lrcey tube:. Hut dnn'L tnkc ct^ancii with itrori; ilru or io-t.ilk.1 "k'Jncy eiiict" Ihsl tltim In you up in 15 minutes./or IKejr niBy serioL injure Kn,] Erritnle tleLic.ite tlftaur*. In or, POAN'S I'IMJi . . . Ihc olil telin lie( thai eontain no "tiorc" or hnl,U.f, rlruci. Hr .uri- you ctl HDAN'S Pit «t lour drussisl. " AILI lank auiinnientE on the 'A C?rlimo'n'llde Ibis nuturnn. Jni was » letter-earner last Mason, while Hllmon was H reserve. Footwear for Ladies A lii'iiiilifnl Kclt'ctiuii of llio Nwvusl Novelty Styles priced nl 1.95 2.45 2.95 • COMK IN AND SICK TMKM [ihi'tr ChilTon HoMt 1 . Shiiilt-s. A Special At Full CQC DJJ 0. C. Ganske For A' GRAND,GAY TIME HOTEL PEABQDVS Exniic Nvtv MOROCCAN ROOF with HERMAN WALDMAH And Hi* famous Orchnslrn ~ : Mull >r,:ir (4<rt Mif /or BEN BERNIE IN PERSON SEPTEMBER 6U >tr [•uflt 12 j*r St HOTEL PEABODVS LOBSTER • rOMPANO STEAKS • PASTRIES (••Mt from SI f rri**, 41 $trt»* doubt* daut of Idaho Tree Fencvil (UP) — /v fence along with the striker wave because tr.c curtailment, cut heavily into payment of union dues anil some 230.000 newly organized workers were asking what gcocl the union was doing uiem wnen it, couldn't save them from such hard blows. They had 10 wi!/concession.-, ciUer through a strike or federal media- lion—or else lose their jobs. The crisis came when, alter three rummer months under tne curtailment program which meant, two- shift, bO- hour operating weeks instead of the code's allowance of 80-hour weeks, tr.c Code Authority - proposed a SeiJtembsr-Oclober-No- vcmber program of four weeks at SO hours, meaning a maximum of 40 hours for each worker, and then eight weeks of curtailment, meaning repetition of ir.c summer limit oi 30 hours per worker—at Ihc same old hourly wage rats. Cotlnn Consumption Drvijis Now that you have some Idea as to why textile labor decided to strike, look at the manufacturers' side of the picture. Tne reason tr.ey must cnrUill production and employment nnd pay what NRA officials admit, are miserably low wages Is that the public won't or can't buy enougti cotton goods at present high prices U> keep Uis mills gcmg on any other basis. Cotlon consumption, even allowing for the normal seasonal drop, lias actually gone 13 per cent beiow the levc for the bank panic month cf Marcn 1933. Higher prices for cotton goods arc due to greatly increased ray cotton prices. Higher labor and cpsraling costs arc attributable tc NRA. the AAA processing lax an< many cases of cotton mill over-cap Utilization on which it is coiusldered necessary to return a profit. Earl ylast summer, even bcfor tlie cede went inio effect, ll'.c in dticlry was operating at pre-de prKcion levels of production nil 1 employment. Employment rose froi: an index of "0 in March to 09.5 ii July as the industry sci;ght to an licipatc the code, wage and hou standards and other prospectiv higher costs by piling up slocks o goods made at low wages and o l';ng hour schedules. More Woik lief ore Code Trere was much more acttiii cr.iploymcnt. in Ihat prc-codc per cd when the average working wee was around 55 hours, than ther lias ever been since under NRA 40-hour maximum. For the en p'.oyaiciil index, which covers mere ly the number of men and wome on payrolls, only rose to 101.6 Artist after a month of the ccd fell to 09.C in Scplcinbcr and was 94 hi December, when ihe Industry ejected its first curtailment, sched i:as been built around a descendant of the oldest tree in Idaho here. It is a sapling, 15 feet high. thnt i.s said to have grown from an apple tree planted hy the pioneer missionary, Rev. H. IT. Spanieling, in 183G. Tnuncrs See Cheaper Shoes BRIDGEPORT. O. (UP)-Oov- rrumcnt slaughtering of thousands of drought-area cattle may refuit in lower prices for new shoes and for sole replacements, tanners here believe. They report the hide mark'j; glutted as a result the government move. Yhole System Was Toned By Gly-Cas ood.s He Ale Soured, Rltiat cd, Logs Cramped and Ached, I.nst Weight and Was In a General Rnn- Dmvn Condition "Just two boxes of Gly-Cas did lore for me than all the other icdicincs I had ever taken in my and textile xvorker.s were writ-! towns.. MK. i. rvi. life." said Mr. I. M. Hammock. 505 Crcath Street. Joncsboro, Ark. "I had suffered so long I had about decided nothing was to hcly inc. All foods I ate soured, heart burned and I bloated dreadfully, became so short of breath. My legs cramped and nclicd continually, often h.id lo lie down and rest them. I couldn't rest at night, was thin, underweight and run-down generally. It was many miserable years I spent before . I finally gave Gly-Cas an opportunity to help me—and within a 'few weeks [ was feeling like my former self once more. This new remedy seemed" marie for my own particular case and has treed me of all that former suffering. It is wonderful suffering people can gel a medicine like Gly-Cas." ,- Gly-Cas is so!d by Klrby bros. Drug Co.. this city, and by all leading drug stores tn surrounding Young Men Going Away to College Should See These New PREP SUITS Large selections of new styles including the Bi-S\ving and sport models . . . single and double breasteds . . . solid colors in greys,' browns and blues and a host of attractive new patterns . . . unusually good values at this low price. $ 22 50 MEN'S SUITS Single hrcasltrl. double breasted, with Ilic new nighcr placed buttons—stripes, checks, plaids and !ieiri]i[$lx)n?s in woolens such as you'd look for in higher prlc? ranges. May we urge you Ut olcp mil. smartly and early. TO With 4*STAR Ready for School! G.irls' Ner Tub Frocks ^ * Tub-fast! Sitef to 14yrd Hand, picked styles—hani picket! fabrics — car«fu workmanfihip—that's, wh* makes these such woridnrfu values in girls' wash drc'R» es! Pleated or gathered l>eU less styles for 1 to 3 sizes- bright stripes, plairll checks, flower prints fe pirls up io 141 NUNN BUSH Ankle Fashioned OXFORDS Huini-Bush new Fall Oxfords have airivcil... Smart looking brown and black calf IriKls... One new feature is a stylish brogue, a copy of a hand-made moael. May we sho',v them lo you nowV S/C:75 to $050 FALL HATS Created by Dobbs Plenty of snap, style and iclf-nssiirniicc lo Ihesc Dohbs Hnts. They reflect the can'l-oe- Improvcd workmanship and quality for which Dobbs Hats arc famous. S 6 I'lnicrsim Hals - $3.r>0 R. D. HUGHES & CO 3 Doors Wc»l of Ritz Theatre Hurry! It's abig49c value! Pure Silk Hose full faihtoneJ service, chifion! Loose Leal Fillers 4* Fit* standard binder. 50 sheets for only . . . Hi, Kids! Come To I'en- ney's For Your Tickets! Itilx, Thurstlity Morning, B Loose Leaf Binder* Class and sport schedules, inside. Standard .. MUtes' School Shoes Sizes 2Vi lo S *1.98 Sporty looking! Huill for wear! Slitchdowh construction climi- nnlcs sliffnes: School Pencil Boxes Contains all ^chuol needs. Pens, pencils, etc. This buy in ilstlf mik«» our We Dnys nn event! Chiffon* with- H'* picot top and rctntorcwl toot' Service-weights with mercerized.top and sole! New-season colors,8'.4-lO\i. Printed Rayon Crepe Colorful Anklets )[i inches wide—new yflfh* , for jirls! Rayon-plail- lalterns, Fnll colors. <ff7r4. 'd. novelty tops! Back-to-School Bargain! Boy's SHIRTS Stocit up for the school JMJOFI ahMfl at this sensationally Inyr price! Fan-; cy.pattern percale*, snlid color broadcloths, blue and gray chambrays. Sizes 12'i-l4'i <tlx> *>"' Kauitt 49c. •OT'S SLACKS $1.49 N'nvy blucchcvi ols, assortei cnssimeres. Fufl cut nnd-bar' tacked.. 6 to 17. • Value! FounUia PCM Visible ink supply pens or pen-anil-p«nci!s . . . toys' School Shoes Sitts 110 6 Mechanical Pencils For school! Gold-plated «A* moimlinif. Easy writing. »^JT" Large PencU Tablets 110 r « led sheet?. Red. JBV Wack.gtildPen-Ilicover. O^ Another Value-Scoop! Boys' Fall Cape Light Grey TweeJs! Btrfrml Al A "manly" style cap that all bpjfi like ! Exceptionally wtll-Uilored from high grade tw«J fabricl R«yon linfd. 'with father front '.piece and inde- atructib'.e \-isor! A great bargain! "Scotch" nr»in trim! Bhicher style. Ample toe r o o hi. • K o H d leather poles. ChiM's School Bags Top handle style 2 strap fasteners CkiMren's Oxfords Blffk Leather! Leather uppers composition sol es, rubber heels Well made. 12-2 ' J. C. PENNEY 220-222 W. Main St. Blytheville, Ark.

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