The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 2, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 2, 1938
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PAGE rotm BLYtHgyiLLB, (ARK.)' COUKIEB NfcWS THE BriYTHEVILLE- COURIER NEWS THE COCKIER NEWS CO. : B. «.' SUJXX8, PuUWMK •pie National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Iiio., Nej? York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, DalJas,, Kansas City, Memphis. '. published Ever;' Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the pott office at BlythevIHe Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in, the. City of BlythevlUe^ I5« per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius oj 60 mite, $3.00 pet year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mail in postal zones two lo six. Inclusive, $0,50 per year; In zones seven and eight .JIO.W per year, payable i» advance. Russia's Old Ally A c.ehlury and a i[ii»i'k'v ago Napu- Icon retired from Russia, ilofoalcil not by the Russian armies but by a slronK- or, Ik'rcur, ami more inexorable foe— winter. Today the ama/ing Teal of fuiir Soviet navigators who (louU'd un (heir ice raft for eight nionlliH iiiul 1000 miles, finally landing safely on board a couple ice breakers, must be a com. fortih(j reminder to Russians of Uieir greatest ally. The New Russia i'ceis intensely the peril of attack i'rom both east and west. Despite its huge expanse of territory and its comparative remoteness, the Soviet Union fears, just as Uic old Cxaristic Kussia feared, a dual invasion. And that is why this accomplishment, of the four scientists must happily remind the Soviet military leaders that the tied. Army has powerful vemfpreemeiil in that old, inoviliiVjle ally—King Winter. , Speaking Of Oracles Debunking has come to be one of the world's' most popular pastimes. Great heroes are shown up as just ordinary folks with a touch of luck. Even the ground-lioB isn't really a groimcWiog and wouldn't come out on tinje if he were. ,Bujt ; .now. the; Britishv Museum has gone even fiuHher. its .scientists tHi£, deeply into the niins of 2J!00 15. C. in Northern Syria, and unearthed ian elaborate private home not far from a palace. And in the home they found un oracle. And in the oracle they found —a speaking tube. It isn't ciiough that we live in a modern mechanised, matler-of-fatt world of actualities. We can't even !ju allowed to believe in the delightful, fanciful romantic mysteries of the past Next Mt.. Olympus will be just a hill with a picnic ground and a bandstand atop it. . Bright Spot Contrary to the iialtintl assumption (hat children of the country's poorer classes went through terrible privation durins the depression, Dr. Albert Graeme Mitchell declares ih;ii children in the United Stales arc butter off phy- because of the lean years. Ur. : OUT OUR WAY Mitchell is head of the Children's Research Foundation of G'iiidiinati, and explains this securing paradox as follows: "Poor children have had much better wire during the last few years than al any other time during Dieir lives. The spotlight has been focused upon their condition ami .society as si whole has come to their aid, bettering their circumstances more than their parents would ever have been able to do unaided." Federal, state and local relief agencies, continued Dr. Mitchell, one of the country's leading experts on child disease, is assuring the nation of a hardier nice. College Flyers In .spilt: of the inililiirislic u^c in which WL- are living, there arc few people, probably, whu actually consider the U. S. army as a career, '['he army considers itself a career, though, and .so do a lot of young American college men, obviously. An intensive drive for the March 1 ctiiss at Hie Army Air Corps training center, Randolph Field, Texas, brought applications from more than 1200 .voting men. Seventy of these, all with the required two years or more college education, were aflmitted to liimj physical and flight tesls. Only 19 passed. Now recruiting >s i B i]. s arc up ou (j^ streets of eastern cities asking for more college-bred volunteers for the 21 places remaining in t|, e c | U!is . Aviation has always been considered a ranking branch of the army—and navy—both romantically and intellectually. H has attracted a higher grade of I'ccL-iiits. The fact that the government ha,s now placed a requirement of two years' college education on enlistment is plain proof of the army's intention of keeping its dying' branch composed of men who can conceive orders as well as carry them out. Be heroes lo lhc ki<ls.—Albert B. Moore of the Bureau of Criminal hivcstignliqn ot New York Stole, ivho believes that If childiciu look up to policemen, juvenile delinquency will <le- Cl'CllSf). * * * England is alill inclined lo regnal the criminal purely as an enemy of society. . . In America lhc criminal seems lo be treated more as a victim ot cimiiniilHncDs.—Rupert LocJcwootl, Aus- Iralinn newspaperman. » » * One of the greatest problems lacing educators today is lhc study ot history, economics and politics. No one seems to knoy where economics ends, and politics begins- Ctileb P. Clatcs. Jr., ot Princeton University. » • • • .There will be uo' inqrc long wars—we nrj standing shoulder lo shoulder agnlnst, Japan. —Clicons THIS, co-chairman of (he new Chinese I'alriolic League. * . * •* Sentiment lor prohibition is slroiigcr now than ever bcforc.-E. K. Blake, chairman of Hie Prohibition party. In a .speech, nt Dallas. TCV. which -,vas iillcndcd by live persons. By Williams IT OVER.- V WHLIT DOES IT OIT 'IM ? LOOK AT TH' SETBACK HE'S C^OT.. 7HAT EVE^fe^Hl^J6s UP-GlV£SOUR SLOWEE BRAIWS A CHAKJCE TO KETCH UP ABSOLUTE PROOF WAT WE AlkJ'T GO.T A CHANJCD. SHOVEL STIFFS wevtR. HAV& MEGVOLIS BREAK DOWNS, W WE OQM'T... IF I 6VER DID OI7 OWE OF THEM, I WOULDN'T SPEAK.TO vou GUYS.' A BREAK- DOW M, SHE SEZ... LET US SEE H1,V\.. DOCTOR'S OEDERS.'-THATS WHLT1 TH1WKIW' GOES TO A GUY. A BREAK IM THE LADDEC- [SIDE GLANCES By George dark WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2 1938 C.VST lit' CHAIIACTKIIS VOLI. Y <; ii i; i/ ;> i: v, in-ruim-i Mratijcil IIL liUucluii Mlil-u iviir break* uul, JDHHV wiiiTi''!!:!.!), i,<.rui iiio • tlllk«!C MllU «l'i'» llVT Itiroulril. V A u U |, |, JJAXUS. lirltlilccr cnylulu. the Gni>- Gull (4 L'liEliiL-U Ity tucu-o'-war, I CHAPTER XXV Americu, "(iood Mary hue, Mr. Johnson. n< nv are Dorothy Marvin, M iS( |j uf(m i, ,,,, ( ., U| | M ;. s , morniujf?" found them oil the American const opposite what appeared to be Delaware. ov Maryland. A slioul went up from the sailors. Polly wept openly lor joy, nut! Jerry's commands to the sailors were husky with feeling. On board there were several reliable sailors who liyd ("one ,out from Baltimore on the Cray Gull more than oncu and had stayed liopeluUy with her while she lay (locked at Carteret. These men now proved of infinite value. They were" able lo help inch- New England oflicers round the Ireach- n-oiis Capo Charles and enter Chesapeake Bay. The long blue Bay to Philadelphia, and from Ihe lat- fiercely, "why musl you reaching borne. .When they bad entered Haiti- sr ,K 'n rv° r* os « E* -irar?J?£ r who stood at Ibo bulwark watcn- of backing up (hose that died in 10 lne " dr °P allchor - " Go the Revolution. Our men walked got ready now, Polly, shoeless in the snow and ice till below _ p A sailors wife must'be brisk. 1 "Gel ready for what, Jerry?" "To go ashore, my sweet, with your dog and trunk." "Bui, Jerry! You'd not put me ashore in Maryland when I belong in Connecticut?" Jlcr face showed honest amazement. ------- '•— -v ..i^nu .yum coat c-eiore i you know, Polly, that leave tomorrow. You've torn lliq' ou ashore at the first sleeve—" \ ,on her stretched lime.,," I'd pul you „, purl'.'- Did you suppose I'd keep you an hour longer at sea llian ' had to?" "Oil, Jcvry! : l'd not figured it out, but I supposed you'd take me home to Lyirie after you got your papers, t might as well be honest ami say I hoped' you'd decide lo keep me on'board, Jerry. The way some of the skippers out of New England used to keep their wives aboard. I know an old woman at home who's been around the Horn on her husband's ship seven THIS CURIOUS William Ferguson OF WATTES. AND 'A* PINT . . OF GRAIN AUCOMOL. DO / NOT AAEASURE O/VE QUAtt "\ I WHEN ADDED TOGETHER a\vay before them, free of ho.slilc sails. As they passed the month pahannock River, Cabell stared hard ;il lhc Virginia shore. On these rivers and on the .lames and Potomac, he knew, there lived the Virginia landed gentry who were said to feel themselves superior even (o rich Boston bankers and importers. Englishmen under Sir Waller Italcigh had landed on thc'so shores before Ihe Mayflower hud sailed lo Plymouth Itoek. It was very annoying to a youny I Uostonian (o have lo think of il. ! Ho was forced lo cull his newfound patriotism inlo play to dispel his malice. Virginia was one of the United Slates, he reminded himself, and no doubt was a very agreeable place if you didn't mind the heat and if you could excuse the girls for being better educated in their heels than (heir heads. Take Prudence Winthrop now. She could talk about other things than the ialcsl dance figure. TERRY and Cabell supposed the " most direct way to reach Washington would be to sail up Ihe i'olomnc. The Baltimore sailors, however, with seamen's old distrust, of rivers, advised avoiding (he curving Potomac and sailing direct lo Baltimore. From (hero, they suggested, Captain Banks eon Id easily go lo Washington by coach or horseback and procure the papers: This they agreed to 'do, Jerry the more readily because of Polly. Baltimore had good coach service . H(GH fVIARK FOR MAJOR. LEAGUE BASEBALL A 7'TEMDANCE. WAS THE. YEAR /&3O, WHEN /0,/QG, 000 PERSONS -. PAID AD/MISSIOM MAJOR, LEAGUE uasriftill attendance for 1931 was approximately 9,147,197, an increase of 10 per cent over 103G The American League drew about, a half-million more fans than th eNnlional More than one million persons pniil their way into the Homo grounds O l the Detroit Tigers. NEXT: Bees (at pull each other's hair. Human Body lias a Thermostat Which Keeps Temperature al 'Normal Mark Ky llll. MOMKIS HSIIULIN 'work:. |,,M Eil'lnr. .Inutnal iif the- >\inrru,iu Ujoicnlilicnlly •tic il ic »i AsMicialiii", ;„,;! ,,i jioitni. U.V6Cla, the. Health Miigiuiiu- Human beings are built \viih Ihermclsal devices «hidi «>a(«ii • their temperature. The nvcr;r.;c man has a temperature when in j health of !>8.l> degrees F. lfi> temperature is kept nt Ihis pnini by regulating devices In Ihr hixly which gel rid of excess iic.il or i prcdree extra heat if thai i.-, \\i-t\- i ed. When we pcrspirr -i ;i t •• r i evaporates from the skin -,\t,r : ;j ;f , temperature ot Ihc body : [r,\\- crccl. The .vcnsation of he/il 01 hi mi;i is not due lo n charier in thr ii-m. peraturc of the hotly, bin jktn. Apparently chnmjri u pcrnturr of Ibr ;;kin if,ifi sages lo the brain. wlinc Is ii toy-mnn who iinMnc Itie temperature i« IIP r j,i. lowered as needed If you happen lo II.IVP -.< heater in your home, you Hayti Socielv — Personal Leonard Teaslcr left for Uapc Cfirardcau Monday wlierc lie enrolled at Southeast, Missouri Tcacli- ers college. Mrs. Ernest Johnson and .son, Kenneth; of Chalice, were here Sunday visiting Mr. iiucl Mrs. c P. Wells. Messrs. Jack Kelly and William Hanspire and Mrs. Angclo Mahoulis drovo lo Mount Vcrnon. Mo,. Sunday and were accompanied homo by Miss Maymic Hanspire, who has been in the sanatorium. Mr. and Mrs. Irvon Benson "This is war lime, Polly." He nality and with such could not make it harder for him. "All right, Jerry. Bnl it's going lo lake Cabell a couple of davs lo go to Washington and back. " Can I stay here till then?" "I'd thought lo pul you on a stage coach, Polly, and sec you started on your way. I'd Ice! easier about you—" Bui ho could not rcsisl her pleading arm that stole around Ins neck, nor the prospect of an ex Ira day and night with her on a deserted ship in a friendly port. He said, "i reckon I've earned another sunset and sunrise with you, Polly. Stay if yon will." That night when the sailors weul ashore and Cabell was in Washington, the Gray Gull was their own. They stood at its bulwarks and watched the liglils of Baltimore. Polly made one more effort to snatch at happiness. "You've brought the Gull home, Jerry, and it wasn't easy. Cabell couldn't have done it wilhout you. Every man aboard .owes you" his . life or bis liberty — " "It may be true, Polly. what of it?" But This. You've done your part. H CbbeU's so set on going to sea again, let him find another male for his clipper. You come home to New England." ! "Polly, what .are, you saying! down into her face. "I'm saying you don't belong lo Could she endure it? the navy by rights," she answered Mrs. Ben Barkovilz. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Johnson o( West, Memphis are here biting relatives. Mr. and Ml*. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Khipton and children drove lo Marble Hill and Taskce. Mo.. Sunday and visited with friends. tear you to pieces?" This is every American's fight I heir feet bled, that war. That's how much they wanted freedom.. Well, lliat freedom's being qucs-' tioned. This time on the sea." "Oh, I know." said Poliy brokenly. "1 musl have been crazy for n minute, Jerry. Remind , . . . . „, me lo mend your coat before JJEFORE noon the following day Cabell returned from Washington, having traveled most of the night. He was jubilant. Mr. Madison had comenlod to see him in person and had readily given him all Ihe papers necessary lo lurn Ihe Gray Gull into a privateer lo harass British craft. "He says he's thankful lo see so many New Englanders turning out to light. He thinks our hope lies almost entirely in privateers. . . . Hello, Polly! Where are you going with your bonnet on?" "Home," said Polly, holding out her hand. "Jerry wants to get me started." "Won't tomorrow do? T thought a lillle dinner in Ballimorc lo- niglil. . . . It's quilc a place, I hear—" Jerry said, "All ouv crew came aboard this morning, Cabell, and about 20 extras they were able to recruit. The rumor's out thai lhc Cliesapeake's going to be boltted. You'll want li> go out with (he tide tonight. I'm hiking Polly ashore Two hours laler Polly was joU- ing out of Baltimore on the road (o Philadelphia. She rode atop lhc coach. Nuisance shared her scat and her dejection. The driver, a genial soul, said, "You appear sail lo part from your young man, Miss. Is he a sailor?" "Yes. A mate on a privateer. He's going to sea tonight. ... I wonder what name this war will have?" "Why, Miss, maybe they'll just call it the war of 1812. I figger we'll have the British licked before Christmas and maybe annex anada." Polly snorted derisively. Have you ever seen a British man-of- war coming down on you with all sails spread?" "Well, no, Miss. I'm an inland man, rightly. Horses is my line." "Then don't try to be n prophet!" snapped Polly vehemently and b.b- TT ij V — '-^- ,.,«« 1 ~nj ,ut,. aimiyijtu jryiij vuiiumenviy ana RC- He held her shoulders and looked gan to weep into her handkerchief. rinurn infn l,m- t-**.*. ' -'sr/ « , , -.iT.r . TJever to see Jerry again.: (To Be Continued}' "* \viiu uum i hector. Art:., have moved here aiul niiashcd il s-iys are occupying (lie Hanspire home, i comeback. ' Ice Cream Eaters Vie For Honors at Harvard CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UP) — A new indoor sport is creating: quite a stir at Harvard University, students at the Harvard Union are vying with one another to sec who can cat the most ice cream at one sitting. Homer D. Pea body, Harvard '41. | now holds the record with ID plates consumed, but David Mitchell, '41, who held the record until Peabody he will make a Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to make formal announcement of the following candidates for public ollice, subject ,lo the Democratic primary August 8. For County Treasurer R. L. (BILLY) OAINES for Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON County Court Clerk T. W. POTTER For County Tax Assessor W. VI. (BUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART For County and Probate .Judge DOYLE HENDERSON Tor Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MOREia nrnsoii was the: former Miss llanspiic before ?icr mai- riagc. But) llarkiivil/, of ['OrlsigrviUr.i was here Monday visiting Mi. and Pcaboriy owes his success to ;i new system in which he alternates chocolate with vanilla. Read Courier News Want Ads. The Courier News has been ay ^v lUorizcrt lo make formal announce- m incut of the following candidates"' for city offices at. the Blytlievillc municipal election April 0. For City Clerk MltiS RUTH BLYTJ1E Fur Cily Altoniey HOY E. NELSON OUR BOAKDING HOUSE With Major Hooplc ., ijiji,, ( i ov [.. n lb- thai ihrrmostal it's the tuber i-inr /\boii( I o'clock in the morninp. your body temperature us recorded by ii flitrtnomctcr in the mouth is 97.:! degrees F. About •! in llic afternoon il win record 09.1 degrees 1°. if you are sick with ;i fever il may move up to 1C! degree.', or hhihrr. In severe Inlre- tioii:, nt the lurre nf death (he fever may rrneh UK high as 107 degrees !•> ins. Then. tc)<), ;i man who is fnwn ijr .suffcri!:u deep alcoholic intoxication in;iy Milirr .-> fall, in lem- pcrulurc down to 7r> degrees 1 ; . our heat. ably have also a thermostat. At nii;ht n you 6" lo hed. you set it at n certain Icmiicratuir. As .-.oon us die loin- l.friiliirc (alls bolow that iii'iifc i lulo lilts, mercury rmi:, tt ,; wi , aini i-ijui|)irtci .'in electrical <0 nncction: the heat.r start.., ;mt | in a I In order to maintain a >! lhc !))rr:iture arnmul the normal Irm- hoclic.s ronslatiSly puxi.ucc ir.rs-1 Heal Is ricvelo|ied in every f Hide 1 I'V "I ovrry on;:i;i. Three-fourth. 1 , :, [or 1 of the energy produced by muscle [•(I 01 -!iictinn is I IIP wnclopinenl of bent. Some heat is also produced in the liver initl in the kidneys. The production nl hr.it is largely controlled by the thyroid, gland, and to some extent by the pituitary mid adrenal glands also. Then there are various ways In which llic body can lose heat. When \vr pers'pno, inolslmv !*> evaporated f r0 iri llic surface of Ihe ; bcrty. We loic a .small amount 1 in lhc . c a sa with llic materials excreted from Most of the heal loss occurs by radiation. If Hie llir body. ] continues uulll Hie I of Ihr room rcuclH'.s Ml. Then Ihe tube i I*"' h'm'iT ,,' J '"; C !'°,",' ",'° l '" n "«' 1 ™ Rtis loo"'hot7ih<i"V)lood" vessels on ,, " | ,. an<i tllc heath,g slop.,. u lc , surface of the body dllnlc. Ihe »•!«>", r "'" ot lll<1 llu >i^tU«kln gets red and the suvround- »*ln* cr ol any olhcr living ant-1ir,g air takes up the heat. BV <3REAT JEHOSHAPHAT, QMOST, ANJC5 THE BEA.RO OP 2EUS/WHAT AM I HEARING? \r\s>^ f ^^T^mt^V'N, h] S^^wk \iiiilP(*j--'I; e t- ' ^"^>tiS!.xSS5^S'p| / uoo« OUT/

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