The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 22, 1938 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 22, 1938
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PAGE FOUK BLYTQEVILUB, (ABK.R COURIER .NEWS tUBSDAV, FEBRUARY 22, 19< THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIEB NEWS THE COURIBR NEWS CO. H. W. HADJIS, PublldiW •ote National Atfrertlslo* RepreteoUUre*: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Not YorK, Ohlc*go, Detroit, St. Ixiuls, Dallas, Kansaa City, Mtrnpnla- Afternoon Erapt SuniUy "~ Entered u **cond class mater at the poet oftlce tt Blythevllle Arkansas, under act o^ Congress,'October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City ol Blythevllle, 15c per week, or «5o per month. By ro»U, wlthlp a raoim of 50 miles, »3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 16c for three month*: by mull in postal zones two to six, Delusive, $6.50 per year: In zones seven and eight ,»i0.oo per year, payable In advance. L Taking Hawaii Into The Union Tlio joint congressional committee which made a junket to Hawaii last summer surely must have known before leaving -the U. S. mainland tlm the recommendalion iL just made lo the Senate and House was a foregone conclusion. , The committee advised that a proposal to admit ^Hawaii to the Union as the -19th state^ be deferred pending further study, and mentioned two reasons—"present disturbed condition of inteniaUopr affairs," and a possible plebiscite'. '-' The committee could have obtained the information which led to that rec- omiAemlation by reading v a few "disturbing" headlines in the daily newspapers and by live minutes' study in the Congressional Library. Hawaii was annexed by the United Slates in 1898 on Hawaii's own re- iliic-4, after four years of the republic which'-followed'the deposing of Queen Liliuokalani. In 1904 the islands were constituted as a territory and a govern- mcnt ; ;set up which consists of a Sun- ale ;aii'd a House, elected; and a governor and secretary appointed by the President of the United States. Those facts are contained in one paragraph; of the Statesman's Yearbook. An adjacent paragraph gives some figures. The estimated population of Hawaii in V 1935 was 38*1/137, including: ' Hawaiian*, 21,7t.-^f even disregarding the 2000 miles between Hawaii and the other states. Does the United States want that hctorogenous racial mixture with full statehood privileges? > And with that voting mixture, would the citizens of Hawaii favor annexation if Die matter came to a plebiscite, anyway? Part Japanese, 148,972. The remnifldci- ;u'e mi.scellaiiuous— thousands-of- Americans, Chinese and Filipinos, a smaller muViliei 1 of Puerto Ricjuis, Spanish, Russians, Koreans, British arid Germans. There'arc more Americans than Chinese, ninny more Japanese than both Americans, 1 and Hawaiiaus. ••'By-annexing Hawaii inlo a slato, I/no government, would presumably, be adopting as American citizens the mixed nic.CK of Ihc islands. Each one would have constitutionally free access into the 48 oilier states of the Union. In 193!) the voters of Hawaii numbered 71,168, of which 21,836 were lla- waiians' pi- part llawaiians, 12,588 AmeficHiis ami tlic remainder—a majority of '36,74-1—divided among other races. That leaves al least two pretty doubtful aspects lo the annexation idea, Britain s "Capitulation" The world picture; looks far from hopeful for the future of Democratic Kovcrn incuts after the tremendous events of the past week-end. Great Britain's sudden decision lo buy oil' Italy and Germany—and it can be termed little else—leaves the United Slates out on a limb, so to speak, mid probably means that llii.s country must once again withdraw into its shell and proclaim a policy of keeping strictly out of affairs on the other side of the globe. Adolf Killer's bra/en boast that ho means to protect German people beyond the borders of his country in the promulgation of their own political theories (in this case but one— Nazism) is as utter ;i contradiction of his own policies within Germany as any dictator ever dared to voice. We have the picture of Hitler ruthlessly stamping out all opposition to his own party within Germany, allowing not even the weakest of voices to be raised in protest against his policies and political course. Yet he boastfully warns the, world that German minorities' in other countries must be respected and'their rights .of political activity unrestrained. So it is with such dictators as Hitler and Mussolini that Great Britain has chosen to deal. 'Possibly Britain is only bidding for time in which to perfect her military and naval forces lo the point where she will feel 'fairly confident in again assiiihing the role as leader of the forces opposing dictatorship. . But'i( : is not the less evident that Great Britain has abruptly left the • Ignited States alone, with the cxcep- " tiph of an uncertain ' r ahd '. bitterly dis-.: ' appointed France, among the leading" nations which have consistently been arrayed against the Fascist slates in international affairs. Maybe Great Britain's Chamberlain has selected the best course and judgment cannot be passed loo quickly. But we in the United States have .counted upon Great Britain as something of a restraining influence against tlic alarming growth of the Fascist states and their philosophy of right and wrong/so peculiar lo our own beliefs. Now it seems that Greal Bri- lain has -. stepped aside. The oiillook is not bright; SIDE GLANCES By George Clark CAST OF CHAHACT13RS rul.l.v c II i; ', x f. v, fevroluei <il riindcil (a l.uliduu ^vhen \vur ItrPllfcM Iiut, ,n:ill!V VVIU'I'I'ICI.I), hern; (he Vnnkrr \i)iu HCI-N livr Ihruugli. , V A 11 K I, I/ IIAXKS, iirlvntccr ^,111 1 III II: YrUerituy! ank* nre in Jvrry mill 1,'abell ( :isUore Ju dl«jfuUe "They're exactly like their parents." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ¥* William Ferguson COLUMBIA CREST, CROWNING PEAK o~ MOUNJT RAINIER, WAS NAMED AT A TIME WHEN )T WAS BELIEVER , £S7" POINT //V YET IT IS ONLY CHAPTER XVIII A FTER they had walked a litlle way, reveling in the feel of hard ground under their feet, they thought of food. Jerry said, "1 think we're half starved, that's what we arc. Let's find an inn." "Not in this quarter, you fool. Too ninny Sunrisers about. \Ve imisl get ciivny from Ihe \vater- fronl and buy civilian clothes before wo eal a mouthful." This they did. Later, as two civilians, they sat al a tavern table and tried to satisfy their half- islarvcd bodies without making themselves ill. When the meal had been eaten Jerry spoke. "Now I must go back to London, cross-country, and sec about Polly." "See here!" exclaimed Cabcll "It's a piece of madness. You'll be picked up again. There'll be a reward offered for us tomorrow mid London's where they'll post i first. If you're caught, it will meal Dartmoor i'r the hullis." "I'm goii;g up lo London," Jerry said. "Wait for me if you like." And ho -vent by the mornii slagfc coach while Cabell Bank gi-mhblingly wailed for him al ai inn. On Ihe night of the second day Jerry returned, grim and practi ml. "WollV" said Cabell. "Polly Chelsey left tondon fo Docer some days ago. Mr. Tob} the tavern keeper, said she hope lo cross the Channel and join he cousin's ship al Cherbourg. H couldn't tell me where lo look fo lier." "What did T tell you?" "That she'd be gone. That th trip would be useless. But 1 had to know, Banks. I couldn't have Could I trouble you to put your mind on it now?" "Yes," said Jerry, coming back to earth. "Well, there's a place between here and Deal known as Clitic's cove. Jean Clitte puts in there alter he's stopped at Corly, further south. . Clitte's cove is .where we must go. ... How are your feel?" IHEY agreed to sel out at once, A on foot. Somewhere in the cighborhood of the cove they ould wait for the smuggler to omc in. They might take lodg- ngs at a farmhouse, or, if this eemed incautious, they would ide out in a wooded ravine. Caell invested in a pair of pistols or them and in knives of a scrv- :eablc sort. Thus equipped and ith money in their pockets they ad no fear of starving. « They turned their laces sonth- •ard on the King's Highway vhere the road roughly followed he sea. A signpost pointed the vay to Deal; tlic road stretched evelly before them. The neccs- ity of walking, all evening and nosl of the night did not disturb hem. They were intoxicated with heir new-found freedom. After he long dark hours in a ship's icld il was rather like heaven to hem to see (he sky overhead and o feel the wind in their faces. They continued to be of that nind even after they grew tired. They had brought food with them, iind now and then they would crawl onto a stack of hay for rest like this for us?" 'It seems improbable," Call replied. "And yet ..." I And yet'there was a dory bc.| lowered away from the lugger E making silently for the cove. ! men'oared it. ... , "Come on," Jerry said. "Clitte or some of his men. \Y | meet them on the beach." With this method of appro; | Cabell Banks disagreed. He gued, for all the world like a p J lessor in a classroom, "If we hi | from up here and explain presence, it will be safer. <V range, you might say. They'"J to take us for customs we walk into them." Jerry saw the reason in (his. embed Jiis impatience and wail for the boat to beach. Then, c [ ping his hands around his mo | he called down, clearly but loudly: "Does Jean Clitic go there?" There was a silence, broken ol by the swish of the waves. T)| a voice from below, rough rasping: "Who asks?" gone off, not knowing. The H is the husband's duty lo gel up on chilly mornings and stall tiie tire.—Judge William Sherman, St. Joseph, Mo. ' Fighters who say. "Hello,-.Mom." over Ihc r«- tUo arc out of order; the law forbids personal messages.—Frank R. McNlncli. head ol (lie Federal Comimmclalions Commission. OUT OUR WAY By Williams ' BEST M AN" CUSTOM, AT WEDDINGS, •PR/GINATED IN *£AVE. • MAN DAVS.<^ : (SRDOAAS CARDED OFF THEIR. BRIDES: BY FORCE, AND A FAITHFUL FRIEND USUALLY HELPED \ if IN THE ESCAPE BV f WARDING OFF ATTACKS BY THE GIRL'S KINSMEN. c •••^•^•••^•^•^•^•^^•H MOUNT RAINIER, according to geologists, once towered to an al- tttlde of 16,000 fcrt, judging by llic .steep inclination of lava layer* on its sides. Then a great explosion, or a succession of explosions carried off the top of the cone, and reduced it to its present level. NEXT; To -what family t\o avocado pears belong? was worlh while in nnolher way, too. Mr. Toby told inc thai woman who got me into this—you know the one I mean—got to sut- feriug from a-bad conscience and wrote a letter lo Polly explaining how the press gang got inc. Tlic Tobys sent the letter down lo Dover by next day's coach, so they think Polly may have got it. I like to think she-did. . . . Cabell, lad, I'm sick for a sight of that girl!" Cabcll Bunks shrugged paiicnt- "1 believe you said you knew how to get us across the Channel. and refreshment Yet the night hud its drawbacks. Once they were stared at suspiciously by a farmer in a carl, and questioned. And once they passed a hanged man dangling from a gallows, left there as a horrible warning to "All that'pick pockets ami live thereby." (So said the painted sign.) . . . Near midnight they hid in a copse as several men went past on horseback. Often the deep ruts and loose rocks sent them sprawling in the road, tearing their clothes and scratching their shins. But the going became even harder after they nid to leave the highway. When the road turned inland they kept to the shore, for the cove they sought must be recognized by ils relation to the sea. * £ S THIEY came upon il unexpected* ly, recessed in a curve of the .shore line. Jerry would have known il from the description he had had of il, but tonight there wore surer signs -to mark it. An ugly two-masted > lugger lay off shore, and in the ravine,'lanterns bobbed in the darkness. "God in Heaven!" said Jerry reverently. "Can there be luck "Jerry Whitfleld. II Clilj there he'll remember me. talked in London," "ditto's not been in Loii'onll "McGeau then! John McG.I was in London!" il A laugh below. "All riglil. Cc I 'ere and lend a hand. We aini| sail before day cracks." Jerry and Cabell (and it now Jerry who led) made ti| way through slipping shale stone to the beach below. As they came onto the sand lj| C-ean held up a lantern and sta, into their faces. To Jerry, • he recognized, he said: "You :|1 there'd be a woman wiflNiH Who's this?" < tV "My plans were changed lovj This man's my friend. He's right. You promised passage two. You'll be paid for two." McGcati nodded abrupt as: and lowered his lantern. "Fall { During the hour that folio' they helped the smugglers lo protccl the nerve endings ficin Ihc kind ol stimulation Hint, result:; in .shock. \1JCJ JlV.'lt't-l^ lit'- OI11U&&.L.1., ^|l French brandy from the boat cl Ihc shore and carry it to an abl donee! thatched roofed cote in,] ravine where It was received • checked .by men whose dark t'| lines only could be distinguish And from this iiut they hell carry bales ol what appcarecj he English woolens and lot: them inlo the returning boat. I j Several trips were- made ' tweeii lugger and shore. \VJ Jerry and Cabell went out tofl ship and boarded, at the last t;| they saw Clitte coming from if cabin and'locking it careful!^! '"The' rascal doesn't trust ''i| Cabell said. "Nor I him," Jerry answctil (To Bo Continued^* Steele-Cooter Society—Personal The Family Doctor T. M. *ti. U. 9- Pit. OX.. Modern Trealuienl Saves Children From Dealh After Clrilieal Burn.s Amoni; those from out of town who WCIT here for (he funeral of J. E. German Sunday were Mr. anc! MIT;. Wes German and two daughters and a friend of Rector, Ark~ Mr. and Mrs. Willie German and children of Kennetf. and Mr. and Mrs. D. Ben Holly ot Catuthcrsvilic. Mrs. If. A. SjicUCC is visiting her daughter, Mary Anna, and Mrs. Gerald Brooks returned Friday after several weeks visit in Ft. My- ns. Fly.Thjy were accompanied lo | Lai'i'cll, Miss., by Mrs. T. C. Beas- Iry, who will spent! several days there with her daughter, Mrs. John Ar-lerson. Mr. and Mrs. .1. F. Patterson and Mrs. Sims Michic will attend an Eastern Star meeting in Parma 'lucsdny iiighl. J. S. German, who underwent an operation for removal of an eye last week, is not very well at this time. Mrs.. Alma Copelantl and daughters. Misses Adine and Rer.na, .spent Saturday in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Carmack McDor.- ald have moved to Matthews. Mr. antl Mrs. L. A. McCann and children moved Monday to their new home at Matthews. Or.o daughter. Mrs. I. M. Circer an:l [ daughter. Reva. will remain in Mutiny or Harrisburg, Ark. Mr., cooler with her grandmother, Mrs. and Mrs. H. B. Spcncc and civil-1 Minnie McClurc. until Ihis tcir.i drcn. Herbert, an* Blvlic McBriric, O f school is ended. spoilt Sunday with them. ' • Mi. and Mrs, Sims Micliie and Read Courier News Want, Ads. Holland Newai HOLLAND- Miss Lavonnc Viar was take Ihc Memphis Haplisl hospilal t urelay accompanied by Mrs. Fj Simmons and Cletus Bailey. [ J. ,.M. White has been vK his son. J. s. White, in Men for the past few days. Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Fisher son, Hondal, were guests of Fishers mother, Mrs.tJ. F. Kn at Portageville, Sunday. T. J. Epperson vras in Sc Saturday to attend the Senatli school tournament. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. : Holdman son, Harold, of Monetle, Ark., •gueiCs of .Mr. and M'rs. Workman Sunday. Ted Reeves, of St. Louis, !>•' visiting Miss Belly Hicks/ j Mrs. Bob Sandford antf who have lived here for few years, have moved lo Iheit home favm near Sanrtford. Some species of cockroaches llv. CAN TELL HE A1NT AFRAID TO PASS THE BANK FIRST, THEN THIS STORE--BUT HE ALWAVS COMES 6ACK OM TH 1 OTHER SIDE OP TH 1 .STREET SO HE WONT PASS THE BIKE STORE FIRST—HE KMOWS HE'S WEAK. HE'S AFRAIP OF HIMSELF' DOIMG GREAT, TIN\tsl\£, PASSlMCb THIS STORE SO OFTEN -/ou WA.MT owe SO BAP-STILL HAVEN'T DRAWM MOKIEV OUT OP : TH' BANK. EASV -- EASV AS PiE! I'M GO1N 1 IN BANK. PIRST AN 1 THEN INTO THIS BiCVCLE STORE SOME PLACES SOMS PAV (NO. '(58) ' ipoiia.nl factor in Ihc high inoi'lul- nv nii. MORUIS HSHHEIN I sty. Kditor, Journal of the American No doubt' there has Ijrcn some improvement in the death rale Irom burns becau.sc or Ihr new Medical Assocbliiin, ami or Ihc Health Magazine Every year GOOD fatal burns and scalds occur in the UnHcrt Stales, and -10 per cent of the deaths con- mclhcd.s which modern medical .science lias discovered lor the early treatment of these conditions. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoo| "] ccni children under 15. The mini- your child is burned put him to I bcr of deaths is mucli smaller in bed and get medical attention. I the live months from May through Then everything possible can bo i September because children spend , done to make certain that" Ihcrc will not be .secondary Infection antl (hat the person b.iirncd will protected against the shock which | almost invariably follows a severe: burn covering a fairly large amount 1 of tlic body surface. The iiilc.sl method of treatment aboul which much has been written i,-, llio so-called tannic mcUorf of' treatment. In ttat ' method a spray ol. Untile acid is utilized to form a crust over the' burned area and in that way to protect it against infection as ivel! j i c6»ni»»«ntASti(ncE v.1-1. kLBic. y. s. »T. orF more lime out of doors. The rale Is higher in Ihc winter wl:cn noinu fires are burning and the children are exposed to accidents. It Is interesting lo realize that the chance of death by burning Is much less hi n modern hnme than In an old-fashloucd one. In the nodcrn home the gas burner and he oil tamp have been replaced by an electric light. The coal range ins been replaced by a central furnace which also provides hot water. Iiv the records of a iara;c Insurance company it was found that stoves tiud grstre. hot water and matches accounted for 66 per ccni of deaths In females from burns v .... and 53 per cent ol deaths In males.' mm i O f u ie following candidates Incidentally, the hazard of death j ; or pl ,bllc office, subject lo the by binning Is eiealrr (or the fc- i Dcmocralic primary August 0. " ' ' ' Vor County Treasurer a. L (BILLY) GAINES i-or Sheriff am' Collector HALE .JACKSON County to-ill tlerk T. W. POTTER I'or County Tsx AM><*SOV W. W. iBUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART l-'or County and Probate Judge DOVU3 HENDERSON I-or Circuit Court Clcrh HARVEY MOSUttS WELL, AS THEY SAY IM THE MOVIES, ' CAME THE UVV.VM { ' PROFESSOR PRATTLS IS A VENTRILOQUIST AND. THIS IS HIS STOOGE/ALL TH05E PUWKJV VOICES ARE EXPLAIMED WOW— MIGHT HAVE KMOWXJ AMOS WOLJLC'M'T HAVE THE .dUMPTlOW TO SAY THE THIMGS1 -THOUC5HT HE WAS SAY! MS / WeLC7'FUWMY FACE, v I'LL KEEP 'THIS STRICTLY DUDER THE HAT- MOT A WORD TO A' SOUL AMP WE'LL see WHAT HAPPEMS/ THE PROPE^SOR MAY TAKE .THE OTHERS FOR A "SKI-JUMP, AND MORE POWER TO HIM-~-BUT WOT FOOLING MARTHA HOOPLE Announcements Hie Courier News lias been authorized lo nake formal annpiin;:c. ; male KCX than tlic male. In early I childhood hot water is Ihe leading , cause of accidental limus. 'Die j proportion of deaths lor girls Is, higher largely became u( Ihc additional hazard tlial ;!ii ; ,e., due lo feminine clothing. NoUlthsUiKling the viitt amount, 6f education that has been disseminated on the danger of light- Ing llros with coal oil and gasoline Rs starters, thai particular. performance continues to be an Im- f fOU T-ORQOT | PUT FtPCYJBACK ' CASi='—

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