The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 1936 · Page 4
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May 4, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 4, 1936
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BLVMUSVILUS,.'(AftK.y THE BLYTJ1EVILLE COURIER NEWS i THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS '. ' C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. UAlNES. Advertising Manager Sola National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Eailli'S, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Atlcrnoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at tho post office at Dlyllievlllc, Arkansas, under act or Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the OnUed Prcts SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In Hie City or Blythevlllo, 16o per week, or $6.50 i>er year, tn advance. By mnll, wltliln H radius ot 60 mites, 43.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, ISc for three months; by mail Ui jioslnl zones Isvo to six, Inclusive, $8.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per ycnr, payable In advance. Treasury H 7 atch Dog \Vc think il can bo snid without injusllco either to Governor Fiitrcll or lo others who have been closely iitsociiilcd with liis mliniiiislrntioM thai GriiVin Smith, slntu comptroller, h»s been the key mtui in the protfium by which the Futrell ;ulmiiiintviiUoii bus rescued the government of Arkansas from tho linancial chaos by which it was nil but overwhelmed in 1032. Not only did Smith in lai'ifc part plan the program of economy and readjustment which has re-established tlie state's credit, bill he has been the treasury wiik'li dog, chiefly responsible, for blocking attempts ill dc(- slruclivo Klcvialion from that program. Ii'is candidacy; for governor,, aiy iioiinced Saturday, is certain to appeal to those who believe that what Arkansas chiefly needs is a continuance of that direful watch upon expenditures which has been the Fu- trcll administration's chief contribution to the welfare of the state. // Tip lo ttttsiness Hack in 1933, officials of the Union Pacific railroad decided that if the. business of railroading were to im- urove it must begin pulling itself up by its own bootstraps. Accordingly, they set about "murchaivdising" the road's passenger acvvicc. the juulor-driveil, streamlined train was their h'rsl contribution. \ Next, . they '"iniuiguratcd air-conditioning on nearly all the main-lino passenger cars. After that came a general regeneration of services, climaxed by a reduction in fares. And what happened? The 1B3C report of the thiion I'acilic reveals nn increase of about 21 per cent in passenger revenues for last year, while freight business picked up more than G per cent, duo to faster trains. Here is about the best tip that has emanated from the linancial pages in a long while. H -should carry particular significance, to the eastern railroads that objected to the rate rdihiclion order of ihc Interstate Commerce Commission. Pccple are living longer...mil what Is Hie use of living longer If we are not happy, with economic conditions what they are and the Infernal noise of cities, and with machinery we have created running, away \vith us? —Lord Horrtcr, physician to King Edward VIII of England. Encouraging Returns At least G50 Americans who ordinarily would have been in their graves are .still living today because of a- marked reduction in motor vehicle »e- cidenls during the lir.-t three months of this year. Moreover, the National Safely Council makes the encouraging prediction that, if the present trend toward safer driving continues, it is likely that some 3,300 lives will have been spared by (he end of JM(i. Tlio council reports tlnil (1,850 persons have losl their lives in motor vehicle accidents so far this year. For tho same period in 1035, 7,500 were killed. One of the most encouraging lig- urcH in the whole compilation, however, in an J8 per cent reduction for March alone. It indicates thai the American public can gel down to sane, intelligent driving if it tries. So let's keep at thin life-saving business. MONDAY, MAY SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Just What Do They Mean by "County Bcltcvmciil?" When the members of Die Arkansas County Judges Association tiilk of a lo:n legislative program "for county betterment and Brciit- cr efficiency In county government," what brand of betterment do they have In mind? Arc they proposing to work for salary acts of tho type that luwc TO greatly reduced the chain on (jcneral funds In I'ulaskl. Union and ,olhci counties? Will they seek lo combat multiple indictments and other extravagances that, make circuit, court expense excessive? Will Ilicy support llic criminal code reform mciiMirc It Is proposed lo Initiate? Will they mivkc themselves leaders In a movement to Install labor-saving, money-saving office equipment and methods In their court houses? Or arc they proposing lo put on the state tilings that are now done and expenses Unit nri! now borne by the counties? Their president, Judge II. M. fJiillivou of Baxter county, says the county Judges "will not, benclU by a nickel" from tlic proposed legislation. But, the judge of another county Is behind a movement lo transfer 15 per cent of the sn!r>s tax from the public schools into county general funds. And discussion at. the state association meeting over which Judge Ruthvcn presided was said to Indicate that a majority ot the Jmlgc.i will favor "returning to the counties their share" o[ the state gasoline tax. When better county government is talked about, it should not be approached with tho Idea of directly or indirectly supporting conitty governments by stale subsidies, ff n business corporation had a branch that was losing money for Jack of efficient and vigilant management, or for Incurable lack of strength, It world not meet the situation by subsidizing that branch, Tho sound procedure is to reform county organization nml machinery to mnkc comities sel!-supporting. —Arkansas Gazette. I B/Marie .6liwi<j )li:in; TODAY I.IMtA IIOUIlM:, 2(> rear, «ll, pretty, !« Itlf ulnlQjt p«njiJJfji» by l!it> midilrit dralh of ber father, ]'DTi:ll CAIUJINKH, new.poprr rrpurttr, tivliix her stt a Job writ- ItiK nui'lely new*, Linda U.ln luve ullti 1)1 i C.UlTiai, but ke Knra utiTOUil 4o ftludy ulngluc, ^VlIFtl i'eli'r imkn bn to tuurwr him fthu t\Kite* t Ijut puBtpune* 4k« u-i'ildjfitf. IIO.MiY HAltHO.V, Him ilur, romfu to .Vvtvto^vo, tuaklojf 'K "iicrKOTial «ln>*.Jirnnce" tuur. I'etrr p,ot» to Interview her und «ellK lii-r n MOe/iiirTo written by Llndil, lloner ufffrit IVter a Job la llollr* ^vu[>il, lint hr rttuit**, Tenter, liotv- evrr, whfN Un>In !• offervd K Job "1 tlin* "Yes, I (Kink il looks very nice, but I could buy in about four cans." THIS CURIOUS WORLD (NDiA, THERE AR.E CENTIPEDES IQ INCHES IIVJ LEING.TH. O 1316 BY t EA SERVICE IKi I'ettfr a >'ou dou't SOW CO OX WITH TUB STOUT CHAPTER XI T)ETE> bad Ills answer from Linda •*- when lio looked into her eyes, lowered beforo Ills steady gazo, but not before ho bad Been lucm mist with tears. Then, Jor the first tlino, lie understood tliat I.lndn loved him, but not with all lier beart, Linda had given him lier affection, but not even a small measure of tlio love tbat lie bad for her. Ho drova her (o tho railroad station aud tba train that would tako her away, and they found few words to say to each otlier. Linda wanted to tell him things that slid found herself too inar- tlculato to put into words. Pete knew wliat she wanted to Gay, ami lio didn't want to hear it. "Gondby, darling," be said "Write me about hoff wondcrfu Hollywood Is, and I'll aond you sour-grape letters. " She put lier arms around him and pressed her bead to his Blioul dor. "Gootlby, Pete, don't eve • forget me. I'll always think o you, and I'll write you tlio minut I arrive." Forget her? Pete asked him self If it was possible- when, tba night and many oilier nights, try ing to forget lier, lie sat aad la borotl over the nlay ho was to ca » career In a place irhera any- Ililng could happen, and sha must be freo and leave Mm free (or what might come. Slir bad a. moment ot longing for Nowtown, tho dusty, Ink-sweet smell o! the Blade office, rising from ita shadows, when she arrived at Los Angeles on thai lato March afternoon, alone, and a 111- tlo frightened, and went direct to a fashionable hotel eh& Lad heard ot. She dreeaed In a simple evening gown, dined In lonely splendor in main dining room, l er her coffee, She felt so allvo, V1 A RING AROUND "THE MOON" IS ONE OF THE FEW DEPENDAS1 r WEATHER SIGNS. THE RINGS ARE CAUSED BY iC£ CfZ^ST-Al-S, CARRIED AT GREAT HEIGHTBV A .CDWiNG £TDRM,';WHtCH IS NOT VET EVIDENT AT LCWER LEVELS. Already I have heard comments that women are becoming more and more alike. One hundred years from now mothers won't recognize their own daughters. —Mux Factor, Hollywood make-lip expert. * * V When my friends, who have no money, meet me on the street they apologize for not mcct- li'.j Hicir bills. It makes tis botli embarrassed. —Dr. J. L. Brubnker, Altoona, I'd., physician, canceling patients' bills. V * * It's no fun being a one-man colony. —H. M. Hcndrta, Toledo, only Dutchman in tliat city. THE KNOWN A'3 KNOWCTOIN'S I RON WOOD IS FOUND IN BUT ONE SPOT IN THE: WORLD A SMALL CANYON OF THE COLORADO, IN ARIZONA. There really Is no svch thing as a ring around the moon. The ring only appears to circle that body, but any other bright light such as that reflected by tho moon, would light up the high-flying lee crystals, and give the -same ring effect. NEXT: Can any spider spin colored silk? OUT OUR WAY •S-\V- YOU PUT OM VOUP. SMOE^>, OP. WHATEVER IT te> YOU'RE TOO UVZ.Y TO fX),AKlD TAKE AN UMBRELLA CUT TO THE QARA3E TO HER - I CpULD HEAR WUAT OME'5 VELLfNfl, IM A BAMft VAULT WfTM THE VACUUM CLEAMER AMDTME N\ACWIME RUMMIM& t WHY MOTHERS GET'GRAY Baby's Progress In First Four Months Requires Mothers Slrict Atlcutioi By I)H. StOlilllS FISHWEIN Kilitcr. .lonrnsl (if llic Anicrlran Medical Association, and cf H.v- gcb, the Hr^llli Slnga/inc, 'Hie first Hires nr Imir montlis produce the most remarkable progress in n clillti's existence. In Dils early stasc. nlmosl every day mnrks some distinrt qrowlh or rlc- vclopinent In the ijuby. It is \raiiortnnc. Hicreforc, IHat mothers keep iwitlciilnrly strict] \\ntch on their r.cwly, born In-1 fonts. The sense of colrt and warmth Is not well develops! in little bft- bios. For [his renson. mothers slioiilrt protect Ihcni against, cold and warmth with the right kind of cMhlng. A baby 1 monili a\A will loo^ first nt Us mmlscr. It will hold cr srasi> any objrcj that Is put into Us hanrt. U-, pycs will iol- moving it^ht Occasionally, it will lift. Its lirad. Mothers soinriiiiin.^ think they see a tiny baby ,-milc. Cynics say that this is Rtni|i!y "gas on the stomach." Investigators find that me baby out of 375 can smile when 1 nionili nki when it Is 1 months old. tlio laijy will smile i! it has niiylliins io smile nl. lly tlie ago o! 3 months, most obies make coc.iiv^ noises or E'lrgtes. 't'hev r.m cry real tears. They will also yawn "stretch, and kick. Tiic eyes of (he- tiny baby mils', be protected from strong llBht. At the age of 3 months., the baby will turn its eyes toward a bri^lit. light and learn to blink «'hc the llt>ht 1? too strong. Babi of Ihi.s a^c also will turn the heads in response to spoke voices, and sometimes be frfeh cnod by a voice that Is too loi or too slitlll. At 3 motUhn of atjc, some ba bles laugh aloud. They also w loam to" roll over, so that it not safe to leave a baby unpr And Linda, speeding wcs thought of Pete and missed hli nml know that Bho was going t miss him. » H * PiNCB before Linda had face -* something that was importa to her, and put it behind for a time. There had been Dlx, ai now there was Pete. She had n been fair to him. Selfishly si had taken his love becauao needed it and because she ha cared for him, hut never the- wa Hint ho deserved. Thinking ot him wilh her cy closed, she thought how mai women would give Pete the kin of love he offered, and she felt a little sorry tor herself that silo couldn't feel that way. Well, It was.-carted nnw. She had been Eclllsh too long. She would not try to hold him any longer with vague promises of tlio future. She, Linda Bourne, was on her way to young and, so lonesome. ly sh8 knew one peruoal, It HE bought a took and took It to her room. Her first night California was not to ho an uBpiclous one. It might liave eon a melancholy one had there ot been a telegram from Pete. mla fell on It with a whoop of tltgnlfled speech or IntroilnJ rehearsing Itself autoiuatlcallj her dry lips. Hut she didn't get a clinn| try her Bpeech that dayi didn't get Into tho studio ami didn't eet past the eutcman. | liad no pass, no words that • BUbBtltuto. Thero was only! way lo get In, even 11 Bho wl Qarbo. and that waa with a f Frantically, that wholo Linda tried to fini some \vJ got Into tlie Commouwealil (lint had engaged her at mendous (to her) salary, « « « S HE tried to reach Honey I moil by telephone. "Mlsal mon'a nninher Is private. I cannot i;l\ r o out tliat Informal Aftiir (our day« ot wasted LInilu wired 1'ete for advlcd "SBH JIOVIB EDITOR Of) CAL, I'Al'IDU," ho wired. I.-lmla did tliat, and found y 'and read and re-read Its geem- igly silly worda. "DON'T BE LONELY STOP HINKINO OF YOU BESIEGED Y ANXIOUS milECTOTiS STOP ONNOLLY PIIIBD TODAY WON WEEPSTAKES MONDAY WIPE OUGHT COW AND SEQUIN )RESS WHATEVER THAT IS TOP HARPERS HAVE FIRST PRINO VIOLETS STOP ASK HODUCEHS WHY COOPER EN'ELt, PLAYING GANGSTER 'ARTS IS POET STOP READING lYRON'S LIFE OF KEATS IAKK SWELL MOVIE STOP JAN'T HELP LOVING YOU NO STOP PETE." Harper's, Novrtown's only floral, had the first spring violets! .list year Petu had brought thorn vet, dark, trai;rant — to Linda, and told her they were like her eyes. And Connolly, tlio blade's rresponsihle night-watchman, had icon fired. But ho hail won a \veepslake3 fond. How sweet of Peto to tell her that. A long lot- Ler couldn't have hceti moro llko liim. ShB smiled at the Iclegram though it had been Feto himself, and she didn't know how tender her smile was. Or liow binding a bond that is horn ot tenderness. Tenderness Is a tendril that twists around tho heart and grows there as part of it, clinging, shaped to the contour of It forever, even when its core of passion has flamed aud hurucd its center out. Dressing in lier simple knitted frock tho next morning, Blie slipped tho telegram into hor handbag. "Moral support, as usual," she- said, snapping HB clasp. There was only one way to get out to Commonwealth. Ct<y, the hills over 'which-'tlie Commonwealth Century studios and sots wero splashed. Llndn rode ill n taxi, with quaking knees and a Belf In a amall ofilce on the I nionweiillli lot with a teleil a Persian carpet, a desk fill o I have slept on but didn't, | though she had lilllo else Apparently Commonwealth : why they had brought hcr.tii lywood. No ono could U' what to do. No ono had for her to do. "lilcah which was to bo called Letter," wouldn't bo In protl| for two or three months, read newspapers, "wrote lonl tors homo to Pete, AVIlda, ai| othur friends, aud read old scripts Bho could 1 hands on. Then came the day of a wl conference. All tho wrltil tlio lot were called. Lindi corned tho change from heil ly, useless routine. She lovl shouting, Hie excltementf arguments. Not that she 1 Idea what it was all aliouJ Pytak, the Russian dircctol his hair and shouted In hcl shaking a fist at them allf "Not one ting duss ho del Venell he dreamsss! Do ho| is not gooU And you Pytr.k! Git me . , ." Linda didn't know wli| said It, but she found her feet. "But Cooper Vcaell ll gangster typo. Hu's a f There's a now life of Kea| was just tori 11 en tor him. James Myron. Vonoll, in ft his size, has the face of a dl oC poetry. Can't you see ill Linda was aghast at 'hJ temerity. The others well aghast, but not foV the sanl son. It suddenly occurred if that Vcnoll teas a nUscast.\"l If Hollywood was Increnl Linda, Linda was incredif Hollywood. From that ml she became au Importaut ll (To I!o Continued) f I cted iu au open Ucd. At this ;c, (he baby should always 1)2 larded against falls. A 3-nionth-olrl baby will grunt r gurgle, and grasp objects in its icinity. * « -* As the infant, grows, it begins > observe nearby objects. For li.s reason, a -1-month-old baby i\l study Us hands and fingers, ntl want to play a great deal at ending time. About this time, he mother may begin lo be cx- speratccl with the difficulty of eeplng tlie child's attention on its ceding. The baby will be able to hold ts head steady, so tliat it will urn away and begin to demon- itratc will power, occasionally in >pl!asUion to the mother's idea of what it ought to do. CHURCH EXCUSES :By G. W. Barham = Dear Aunt: ' '.'.\ Would you believe me when I tell yon that when Junior Is grown to be a big man, as he most surely will, he is going to be a very rich or wealthy man, or something? Of course, I do not quite understand Just how it is tor I never did know much, If anything, about business, and just ns soon I as I got married, Archibald made ' me forget the little I did know, and then. Junior came and it seems I know less. Well, anyway, a man came through the country last week and coineone In the Middle Ages, so large and ornate was some of th cgold and silver tableware possessed by the wealthy of England, that it was mine of sonic kind away ofll where, and Archibald is to [ money slay with the compn| accumulate until Junior ls| and then it will all be him, and the man said t| just no telling what Junic| do with all that money. an awfully nice man. had told hjm how interested Ar- ) 5 | )nr( j crdbald h, or was, in our Church, and when he found out what church we belong to, he said he was a member of the same church, and after talking a long time, he placed on display in tlie cupboard j sold Archibald some of what he md never brought to t'ne table. {called preferred stock, in a big State Offered Kent Dil SALEM, Ore. (UP)—Doll Young, nn attorney, offil build the Stntc of Oregon [ flee building if it would r| building for three years, Til pressed for offial since fire destroyed the sta| itol ,a year ago. Real money cannot be motion pictures, since the ment prohibits photograpl ] Us currency. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Ho Announcements The Courier News has been authorized lo make rorma'i announcement or the tallowing candidates tot public office, subject to (he Democratic primary next August 11: For Prosecuting Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY 1'nr C'oimtv Judge «. 11. SEORAVES VIRCJU, GREENE 1'or Sheriff and Collector 1I.UE JACKSON JOE S. DILLAHUNTY E. A. I ED) RICE Vor County Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUOH CRAIQ For lie-Election for 2nd Term for Connly Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBURN Tor re-election for second term 1'nr State Senator UICIEN E. COUSJ.IAN I'ot County Ucprescnlallvo IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R L. (BILLY) GAINES Per Rc-clcction to a 2nd Term IF YOU WAWT OME THAT'LL BLAST THE OH'S AMD AH'S OUT OF THE FCVS, 1 GOT A "STRIM5 OF kIPPERS THAT'LL MAKE THOSE TWO FIM-FL1PPERS OF VOUT2.S LOOK LIKE eTLSMTEP <3OLP FISH I TOSH f TOSH /"DECEIVE MV PELLO\ SCtEMTlSTS WITH PHOTOS OF A " CATCH THAT WA-5 MOT HOOKET? BY MV OWM SK|LU,WITH LIME" AK)D "ROD? LJMTH1KJKABLE, HARVEY/ ^A-FP-TFF-UMF— MV IMTEREST is ABOVE MERE* BRAe6APOCIO/ "FOR SKIARIMd THIS "RARE SPECIES OP A6PJOPOLK MV "PICTURE WILL "BE HUMS IW THE MUSEUM OV- MATURAL. HrSTORV BESIDE THE STUFFE-D SPECIMEWS/' SHAL •SEWD COP1E TO ALL MV | FRIEMIPS VW SPEAK "DIS OP MV PROWESS AS AM AKJC3LER

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