The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 16, 1940 · Page 4
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April 16, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 16, 1940
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PAGE FOUR KLYTflEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOT COURIER NEWS CO, H. W. HA1NES, Publisher J. QRAHAIf SUDBURY, Editor 8AMUEL T. NORRIS, Advertising M*n«gor BoU Nitlonal Advertising Representatives: ArkuM* D»ll!«, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, C*]»)JOBU City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered u second class matter at lite post- office at BlyihcvillG, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by Uie United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES • By carrier In the City of Blylhevllle, 15c per we«k, or 65c per month. By mail, within a rndius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, f5c for three montlis; by mall in postal zones two to six inclusive, $650 per year; In zones seven and dent, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Beware Of ''Final Remedies'' Politics is "the jivt of Ihu possible." That old definition is very iiciitc. It means simply that lie is successful in conducting human public nd'nirs who can balance of!" wlial he thinks ought to be (lone against whnl can be tlonu. Prohibition is nil example. I'Vtner President Hoover \vas perfectly riylit . in calling it "mi experiment noble in purpose." It was. J>nl in pniclic.il ;ip- plicalioi), it fell short of thai purpose. Even people sympathetic with that • purpose today realize that it must Ije achieved in a different manner. The roads of national history are strewn with wreckage of that kind, with broken legislative wands waved in vain. Final remedies are few nml far between in public affairs. That is why even those who are sympathetic with the objectives of Representative Dies will shy off a little when they Iciirn that he believes he has the "final remedy" for un-American activities in a single proposed law. As we understand it, this remedy .he envisions is a law to compel organizations with international affiliations to register with the Stale Department, and tile membershi plists. After two years of probing into un-American activities, Dies, it is reported, envisions such a bill as a "final remedy." Leaving aside the tuieslion of civil liberties and the possibility of using any such ,)aw as an instrument, (if-./per- iieciitioii of a minority, will,any such proposal work? Will it do any good at all? How can such a law be drawn without making a lot of potential trouble? For instance: How about the International Rotary and KiwanLs clubs? The International Typographical Union? The Federation Interallic des Anciuns Combattanls (International veterans' ovganr/.alion) ? The Red Cross? -The Knglish-Speak- ing Union? International Telephone and Telegraph? The Inlcnmlional League of Profession;)! BascUill Clubs? They all have international jiHilia- lions. Agitational political parties are not so easily eliminated. In Germany, with instant death staring them in the face, there are /'underground" parlies opposing Nazism. Can Dies be so innocent, as to think that in a registry provision of this kind he could have the "linal remedy" for anything? Let it be said for the thousandth time: There is only one "final remedy" for the growth of "foreign isms" in this country. That is to produce conditions such that no mass support will over be drawn to that fringe of inveterate agitators whose nature is sucli thai (hey will undoubtedly picket in Heaven. Wmdftdl You know tliiil feeling: you've KU(- tcn an old vesl out of the close! to wear in <[<iing u little work in the garden, itml you find a !>5 bill in (lie pocket. H's a lovely fceliiu;. ISoston has it loday. It cstinc unexpectedly on n liltlu windfall of $8,000,000. A K(||I;K| (if \VI'A \vorker.s have milking a four-year search of old And they iiiK'iu'diwI $8,000,000 originally lieqwiithed to public charities, hut which through nc^Uict or oversight was never paid. Trustees arc now being nmdo to pay up, and in many cases the benefactions will bo helpful in lioldiiii; down taxes. Any cottiinmiily wliicli suspects, that its old probate court vests contain forgotten caches of this kind had liel- (er set a squad to rum mailing through its court closuls. Publication In ttua column at edlUxUU froa other newipaueri 6oe» not necessarily mem endowment but la Mi icknowledciunt t* to- terett In the tubjecU discussed. A Clunk In Galahad's Armor A new chink seems to huve opened in (lie iirmor of that Cinluliiid of (he. Ci. O. P.. District Attorney Thomas Ucwey of New York, n. chink Ihnt may revcnl him as somctliliii; less than the sinartc.sl Republican politician In n decade or the mnnlfcst choice of the people for the prc.slclency. The gap opened \ip Saturday, when Ucwey's New York Stale supporters forced National . Commlllccinnii Kenneth F. Simpson of Mnn- hattan, the man who did so much to bunch him on his political career, olt the Republican Stute Commiltco, allhoiigli Simpson's term has not yet, expired. The fact, that, (he Uewoy partisans found it necessary to resort to .such hi^h-humied tactics naturally raised n f[ucslton (iinoiiK- liepnbllcan politicians everywhere us Io their candidate's rcnl popularity. Simpson lorft no time In announcing.(lint lie now considers himself absolved fmin all obll- Kalion Io "go along" with Ihe Ucwey rainpa'ijjn- cis. The prosecutor Is Jar from being u unanimous choice in New York, he said, imlical- ini;. thai he would seek Io split t!;c Sliik-'s convenlion delegation. 11 so happens thai Simpson is one of ihc few Republican leaders who really believes Hint il Is high time for the party to abandon its old shibboleths for a more popular and liberal platform. How real is Dewey's vaunlcd liberalism If he found it necessary Io foice this man to wulk the plank in Ihe Ircsl Mark Haniui-Okl Guard tradition? —St. Louis I'ost-Dispalcli. • SO THEY SAY i SIDE GLANCES If Ihc present rate (of biith cnnlroli were to conlimif, all birth would be controlled out ol existence by 1961. There will always be a few oUl-lnshioncd people who want Io keen at least one baby for the dog Io play with.—Hcv. Hubert 1. Gannon, ol yorclham Univci.'iily. * * t Any nation thai docs not supply it.-, Irnops will) modern weapons and men with the knowledge to use llicni faces a grout danuei of a crisis, on which Ihe fundamental policies ol the nation may rest.—Lieut. -Geu. Uuyli A. Drum, U. S. Army. by Gtlbntth "Feel prcfty sorry for H<1. His boy went avmy a year ;it,'o ami jl's gullin' liinda piliftil Io sec liiin coinin' in every day, lookiu' for a Idler llmt never conies." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson CARDINALS ONJCTE SOLD AS HIGH EXXCTM CAGE NOW THEV ARE PROTECTED ARE PACKED SOLO S/XPZDIMBSJ. 6v IS" CLOSER TO CANADA OR EMi?,l Alsjr-i ^>] TUESDAY, APRIL 10, HMO SERIAL STORY K. 0, CAVALIER BY JERRY BRONDF1ELD COPYRIGHT. 1040. NEA SERVICE, INC. (1,,,'L- id" . o' r ».,",,« IL" m." ?' VC ,;^ C , i8ll (' llinc )) ,° ll " d:i ' m ' y ° slie lcl '"-'f mind wander a ,,: ,"„ i,r,o" s:,,-';, o n ;^ h ° c S 1 ?^?-?, 0581 ,"?. mlne> if ^ She lhouglu ot s °» ic ° £ » ic IL> r.-!..ni,c him from u,« .-»•»• nc uallls lh ' il t't'o shot." other me., she had known. A . how l>;id was Massini . would lie be able to . what did the cloctcr 1. M.tlEC U ANSWKH: Canada. NEXT: Animals Unit IHTK!. iata runs. nlii'jj (hft whip itirtlcf.s jnirl. ll.-ii-Ic In Sun t'riULflnt'u, J'runioU'r S:im (iutili'n Is I ryln^ lo I'Milutn lu i.|i(ir(if \vrl(CTM. uliru nui'il t'0iu*'« Iliiil i; d d j £'* CJ}I|II>I>C:L( fcH.s fcl'ralJLCj III* lillklC. t CHAPTER XVI f rlIERE was mild commotion in Sam Golden's oflice when the promoter made his announcement. They leaped upon him al once. When . hurl . . fight . say . . . ? Sam held up his hands'in an effort to slop the lorrcul of words llial were being fired al liim. "Boys, boys, give me ;i chmicu lo brcalhc," ho pleaded. "H's bad. The docs say Massini went and Iwisled one of them fancy HJJJI- mcnls, or something, and ho won't be able to fight fo': maybe two months." Sum mopped Ins bald head ugain. • "And with ihal advance Kate," lie moaned, "this is gotta happen lo inc." They were relentless. They had to have a story. One of them already had a death clutch on the telephone to call his paper. "1 can't cancel," Sam wailed. "I can't. I'll never get Cavalier here again." Suddenly he rushed lo Ihe phone. "Wail! I gol an idea. I'm gonna call Ihe champ. I think 1 gol an out." * * * gAM was lucky. In five minutes he was bilking lo the champ's manager in New York. When he was through he slumped back in his seal, completely spent. "Well, boys, hero it is und it's a swell.yarn, loo. We're bringin' in Corky Briggs from Chicago. He's available mid in shape. An' what's more, the champ says he'Jl give Cavalier a whack al him if hs heals Brings," "Jumping Jupiter!" one of UK reporters howled. "Corky Briggs isn't a middleweight any more. He's been lighting as a light-heavy for three months now and he's climbing fast! 1 Sam shrugged. "1 know il, but what can we do? I ain't got no alternative. So Cavalicr'U have lo He looked at his watch. "That mud scow of theirs gets into Prince Rupert, in a few hours. I'm gonnu wire Duffy now he should call me just as soon as he gets ashore. Now sciam, you guys, and let me have my headache in jieaee." They left him with a rush and Sam Golden reached for the remnants ol the bottle of whisky. * « • CJPARK.S sent Sam CoWen's wire down to Duffy Keko a couple of hours later. "Call me immediately you find (i telephone," he read out aloud. "That sounds like Sam Golden," Oufl'y said. "He must be up in the air like a kite, only higher." Duffy stared at the message again, suspiciously. "J tion't like ihc smell of this," he said. "Well, the nearest telephone is still three hours away. Meanwhile, keep "your blood below the boiling point," Val advised him. "You might want to get up a full head of steam later when you put your call through." "What's up, do you wonder?" I'op asked her when he got her alone. But Val had no belter idea than they did. It was Jate afternoon when the Northern Belle nosed slowly up the channel toward Prince Rupert. "We'll be picking up a pilot soon," Val observed. They wpre leaning against the rail up forward, letting the cool breeze fan back into their faces. "How long before we dock?" Eddie asked. "Couple of hours at least." She looked at him sideways. "Can't wail until you rid yourself of us, can you?" lie shrugged and stared at the curling wake of while which spewed away from the bow. "11 was your offer, i/member. What do you expect me to do under the circumstances? Duffy pvubably will weep out of sheer happiness." He had something there, she admitted to herself. \Vhat did she expect? Could there b= any earthly reason why he'd give up a quick trip back to San Francisco instead of a four-day voyage. Was that what she wanted? That was a troublesome thought, too. Shu stole a glance al the dark, rugged profile beside her. There was something slightly incongruous about it. That sensitive mouth, maybe. Eddie Cavalier didn't have the mouth you'd expect to find on a boxer. Strange; she should; be catching herself thinking of little tilings like that. . couple of them she had liked. There was Marshall Kendall. Handsome, impetuous Marshall Kendall who didn't have to work a day of his life if he didn't care to, but who was haphazardly trying to learn the brokerage business. Marshall and his house on Long Island and his yacht. There was Rodney Blair, a human dynamo if ever there was one. So wrapped up in his law business (hat he had no time to relax. She could like Rodney Blair a lot if only he would unbend a little more, llo had already asked her to marry him. Yel she knew she could never fall in love with either Marshall or Rodney. She couldn't ever marry a type, and that's what they were. If and when she did fall in love it would be with someone more refreshing. Someone wilU purpose and spirit. The tiuestion formed in her mind without her being conscious of it. Someone like Eddie Cavalier? No, she told herself, it could hardly be Eddie . . . could it 1 ; * * 4 JJUT when he spoke, suddenly, at her side she started visibly. "1 guess we're picking up the pilot here," lie observed, lie was right. In a little while they were in Clmltham Sound and nosed toward their dock. . Tbe gangway had hardly been moored fast when Dufl'y Kelso was scrambling down. Pop Grimes leaned on the rail and watched him. "He'll fall Hal on his face, sure," he said dryly. "I almost did when I stepped on land aficr my first sea trip." Bill Duffy made it without acci- rlenl. lie found a walprfronl restaurant with a pay station and nut his call through. Duffy Kelso ran all the way back to the ship. He was raging and sputtering so much he could hardly talk. First thing Pop did was remove the cigar from his mouth. "Maybe this'll make it easier," he said. "We been jobbed again!" Duffy screamed. He told them what had happened in San Francisco. "That's bad," muttered Pop. "J dunno whether we can give away pounds like that- especially to a lough one like Corky Briggs." "We ain't got no choice," Duffy said. "C'mon, we're gctlin' back to Frisco in a hurry." "Just a minute," Eddie -said quietly. "I've changed my mind. We're going back to Frisco Iho same way we came." (To Be Continued) ALL ABOUT BABIES Healthy Mothers Mean Hcalliiy Babies Lawless Cancer Growth Doubted by Pathologist t/v (Ul'» — A new method for studying living rauccr cells was described IR Hie college physicians by Dr. Itakluin Luke. i University of Pennsylvania pathology professor. Dr. Luke said he took ;\ lji( ot lissiic from Ihc kidney of a frog ' when had cancer, inserted the tissue into the eye and looked through the transparent I0 nica with a microscope. "Tlie common belief that cancer is lawless Kiowlh was not borne oul by my observations," he said. "Ciuicor lissue has dellnite patterns of growth, which arc deter- ' mined by physical enviionniciH.s.". Of. Luke also explained how he photographed bits of tissue at in- tcrvnls with a motion picture camera nml lalcr projected them on a screen with n film running at regular speed. The motion of the cells, | he said, ordinarily too slow to be [ olKcrml. was visible. Read Cciirler News want arts OUT OUR WAY EM JOY BEST PA.RT OF THIN6S--THEN WHY VB i\ GUY A NUT WHO CAM ENJOY I H' WORST PART OF A.NVTHIMG 2 . FLEECY CLOUPS, TH' USTENIM' TO FEET SUCKIW'OUTOF MUD.' VOU'RE A NUT.' By J. K. Williams OUK BOARDING HOUSE wilh Major Hoople By KICHAItl) AHTlUIi; UOLT at. i)., nit. i>. H. Sen-clary, illnlcriml and Cliihl Health Sccllun of American rillilic Health Association Any serious conditions which ;U- feel the health of a prospective -'inollicr limy nffect the health of For nine months bc- o s )) cctivc mother c-om- plclcly envelops and prelects tnc ' developing baby. A cry Hi ing the jiiiollici' doss di- i rcctly or indi- i cct ly nffpcis the child's welfare a s I h e (mother i>rovides, 'jfor nutrition, oxygen supply, fniiiiiit.il, physical Dr. Kolt protection and elimination o f wastes. Anything which interferes with these threatens the health ot I be mother mid the lite of the unborn baby. Immunizing treasures arc available against diphtheria, smallpox and typhoid fever and should be HEY, W.vicJ,OOMT STAND fllERe i,Ke A WHE JUST WwElu.' LEAMDER BIRDWAn-iNG FOR A WORM TO COME UpYsTUCK IM HlS\-««-YOUNG MAM YCo'LL OUTA TH' GRCUfJD/—'SOMEBODY SET"//PAW, ALWT (^MAVE TO WftTCH YOUR A 6EAU TRAP IKJTHS Jrjfzr— rrrrr.-// /MftRTHA, AND)}sTEP , M W iS MOUSE OR VOU'LL FALL THROUGH COOKIE JftR.' 6(WKE A LEG GET ME A SAW, OR . (I* LbEAMDER WA5 PCEEO , AM HOUR'S TINKERING.' Announcements: The Courier News has been for. nwily authorized Io announce the following cnucildacies for office .subject lo the action of the Democralte prlmiwy In August. Mississi|ipl County Jnrtgc ROLAND GREEN Slirriff and Collector HALE JACKSON Contily Treasurer R. f.. (BILLY) GAINES (Kor second Term) JACK FINLEY ROBINSON County and Trolintc ClcrU T. W. POTTER 'For Second Tprni) Tin-nil Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (For second Term) * * * Hcprc.sentntlvc (For the seat now held by Wood vow Htillon) J. LEE BEAIWEN' For post now held by Frank Williams FRANK WILLIAMS (l'\ir Second Term) (For post now held by L. It. Autry) L. H. AUTRY fFor Second Term) V'KANK U. UNDERWOOD * » • Assessor W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON (Fof Second Term) employed where these diseases arc prevalent. Tuberculosis during pregnancy should be checked carefully. Will) the modern use of Ihc tuberculin test and X-ray examinations, it is now possible lo do Uns, and a i)en-bon> b.iby should be removed immediately from ihc mother if she has Uibcrciilosis, and roared apart from her. We should by all means- give every prospective mother the benefit ol a blood lest and if positive lor syphilis, plate her under in-" lensire treatment as early in pregnancy as possible. There are other conditions that threaten the hcallh of the mother and the life or the. unborn baby. Any form of poisoning such as Icad. mercury, carbon monoxide, etc.. is especially harmful. No drugs should be" taken (luring pregnancy except npo;i (lie prescription of a physician. Certain conditions known as Ihe toxaemias of prenoancy may come on slowly and prove to be very serious in their outcome. The danger signs which usually manifest themselves early or lale arc such .symptoms- ;is nausea and peras- le;H vomiting, rli/aincss. swelling of (He hands and lace, increased blood pressure and changes in Ihe mine. If these arc observed early and broiiirlil [n Din atlentio.) of the rio2lor. much may be done lo prevent serious complications. i * • Mothers u illi dironlc disease o( heart, kidneys or lungs arc exposed to especial dangers during prc^- imncy. Tluy should receive cxlra attention ,ii the hands of their physicians. Mothers suffering from any disorder of the ductless glands .such as diabetes or thyroi:! disease need special Irculincul while carrying (he baby as these conditions may influence its growth and development. If the expectant mother is in Ihc hands of a competent physician (luring prcgimiisy and follows- liis direcliofis implicitly, there is little danger lhat she will fall into any of the pitfalls mentioned in this article. She will not only remain healthy herself but will give birth to a normal, healthy baby. There are 809,000 cornels, saxophones, lutes, and other wind musical instruments in use in the United Stales. IJI.vlhcvillo Gasoline At STATIC UM5 PHICUH (> (.iik. for Sl.nO JOYNKK Oil, CO. At Kfd Top Gin U. S. Highway 01, North STANDARD TiRl PROPORTIONATELY At Today's LOW PRICES! As Low As 50 BUDGET PLAN I'cr Week On Our PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5lh Walnut Phone Sin STONEVILLE 2S Kxpcrltncnt SUtton Tests PFOTO It To Be Bc:.l Money Value Cotton For Mississippi Coualy We have » limited sxi^ply or IhcsP sect! wMch aro first year from Peril- F'ocrt StodcviiJc i' E bought direct from the breeder. It WAS grown on local farms and Us purity is Insured hy special supervision and EtrlclosV separation In planting, picking and ginning. Get fresher anrt purer seed now—w« wilt ho glad to trada for your seed or y.iy may obuin these dellnlcd, seed For $2,50 per Hundred. Phono X7S RED TOP GIN North CI tllelivriy Eljltc.vllle. AtX.

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