The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 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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Monday, March 7, 1938
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PAGE BLTcTHEVlLLK, (AUK.) 1 COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH-7,: 1.09.8 THE BLYTHEVILLE qOURlBB NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H w. HAINES, •ole N»Uonal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Ny? YorK, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Clly, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday "" tottered as second class mater at tho post 'office <il Blytlievlllo Arkansas, under act of 'Congress, October 9, 191T. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tho City of Blythcvllle, 15c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3,00 per year $1.50 for Blx months, 15c for three monllis; by mail in postal zones two to six, Inclusive $6.50 per year; In zones seven and cieht per year, payable in advance. England Has a Lew to Pry Wilh al Last. It, 111 ay. not ho (.00 apparcnl ;tl first glwKi', but Germany's llmisl at Austria miff hi turn out to be Ihe brightest, hope for world poucc; in many months. • Most imporlHiil in the vmltfo sui'li a move gave Great Hrilain inlo Ihc Home-Berlin (iind '1'okio, i!' you wish) combine. The oiiemiii; must have been (he answer to an Englsli c)i]>)oii«il.iu prayer. For Germany's annexation, tiBurpation, or dominance, as you will, of Austria is a delinilc threat to Italy and to Mussolini's plans for a place among (he world's leadens. With Germany dominating Coital ICnrope, Mussolini has his choice of becoming another tail to the Uciehslaj? kite or of. breaking with .Adolf Hitler. Knowing 11 Duce's ambitions, it isn't possible to picture him just a part of Hitler's )\K- suw juiz'/.lc. England gave up Anthony liile.n as a .sacrilice to the Italian pride, and (lie sutfilcn H ;t Io-British amiability looks like the beginning of the end for the Home-Berlin axis. What will happen • if Hitler carries out his throat to take over Czechoslovakia is something else to consider, but it looks now like a .safe bet that Mussolini won't be an ally, whatever other course he nmy choose for Italy. . ..Mussolini wants primarily to, become a Mediterranean power, right up therewith England and France. He can noy- er achieve (hat aim b.v dinging to (!cr- many in the present Central European tangle. For Mediterranean equality he has shown signs of being willing to relinquish certain Spanish advantages which arc 'merely potentialities, anyway. Of course, how long Mussolini would be willing to keep hands off Spain after his diplomatic and Mediterranean aims were realized is another problem,- but at least the Spanish war might be ended if Italian troops were withdrawn. % Germany, with Italy gone, would find herself with a few half-hearted Central •European allies and Japan. Whether Hitler and the German people would want to put enough faith in Japan's •friendship' and dependability to cling to a Berlin-Tokio alliance scem.s dubious. For one thing, each nation feels' it is a chosen people. Two chosen peoples wouldn't' get along very well, and there is always the racial angle to consider. So Germany might find herself forc- ed into an agreement with England and France in spite of herself. Which would leave Japan facing a united disapproval, or perhaps that's loo idealistic. All of which would leave the .United States sitting over here amazed and a little confused, as we always seem to be at the machinations of intricate internationalism. We wouldn't have a finger in the pic anywhere, because we've been sifting back haling people --especially dictatorships. But it would be peace, and peace \ft any road looks 'ilw WacDonuld Uau Knirland's JlacDonald family has a habit ol' keeping <|iiietly apd efficiently in the country's foreground and service. Lshbel, who a.s hostess for her famous lather was best known of the premier's four children, hasn't retired (he family just because she married a village handyman and will devote her life to running a rural inn. Her In-other, Malcolm, at ;il> is dominions nwrelary and is adding luster to the'famous family name by his negotiations for a trade and defense agreement between Ci'reiit, Britain and Ireland. AH undersecretary, Malcolm refused to cash hi.s $7500 yearly salary check because his father was head of the );ovornnieiit. Amid now the yoiingcsl of flic MacDonald clan, Sheila, has launched a modest career in politics by obtaining a job as police probation officer, ff she follows through in the usual family fashion she is liable to end up with iltiilc a voice in the island's affairs. Her father started the same \v;iv. Perils Of The City When you go to New Yuri; .to visit Uic World's Fair al I'Musliing, you miiy coinu home \vi(|i a few gold bricks or M deed to the Kmpiru State building, but you won't have your pockets picked if the state legislature at Albany lias any tiling Io do with it. Of course,, in their xeal Ihc./sliilt: .sciiiilor.s'' may have nmdo Now York M little unsafe for .sightseers when they unanimously voted that the act of "jostling" which accompanies the ac-t of picking a pocket should be a misdemeanor currying a jail sentence li]) to three yearn. Just what will happpii when yon stroll down Broadway, bump into a stranger and he cries "josllc," we don't know. You can explain that you were fascinated by the animated ciga- ret ad. Or tell the ofl'iccr (hat you had your hands in your own pockets. Maybe they'll lie lenient with you. Or if you want an airtight alibi to bump inlo whom you please, you can wear boxing gloves. As 11 people, the Italians du nol \uint war. Ihry liave an attitude of fricndlineNi lowiinl the rc.sL of tlic world, but no onu can tell \vlmt will Ix- done ijy the iiovcrnmciit.—Rev. Robert W. Autlioiiy, recently returned from a trip to Hilly. 3IDE GI4NCES By George Clark "si (•AST OK ClIAHACTOHS rui.i.v C;H<:I,M;V. iicroi.ir; nnult'd In liimduu Mlieu ivur .rrukN out. wnrrviKUi, \\ern; the Mho m-i'K lu-r tliroitKb. > I, I, 1IAMCS, iirlvutcur I'nll; n uiiltlnil' nhij-: WJlli nvnltA IIic ri'turn of Jrrry. ' (lie b'ruul vt "I'm writing it all down. 1 luhi him even if we do married he will have to pay me back every dollar has borrowed.'" CHAPTER XXIX CPflING night in Connecticut, and (lie sccnl of lilacs through the window. Polly 1 ;; baby sleeping in his (.-radio, Polly in her bed. Near the door lies the mongrel dog on guard his whiskered nose on his outstretched paws, his cars twitching—the titlle dog that has come so far and knows his destiny. Sniijig niglit on Die Atlantic ofl' the coast of England, the same moment in the span of. lime, yet the May Queen as close to shore' as he dated and unloaded prisoner"; From Ihe forecastle cabin a few men were called at a time and disarmed. Fists and tempers were active. The prisoners had naturally concerted during the night and day to overthrow their cap* lors. Jerry warily slationed lliem in the boats with oars in their hands, each matched by an American oarsman, with another pair of lu's men to guard the boat. And so the transfer was made fi'oin ship to island without loss ol life. This accomplished, the May Queen, and the Gray Gull put to sea again and sailed we:r. That way lay home. Though there IlirKtl of storms, good weather held, ;.nd this was fortunate. Both snips were lightly manned, and or, board the May Queen bruised bodies and blackened eyes..were prevalent. Jerry and his original he OUT OUK WAY By William THIS CURIOUS WORLD iisrew, WOBC.Y WART--- vou CAW WATCH TH.' CAMDV COOL ALL VOL) WAWT, BUT QUIT TRVIM' IT Wl~m VOUR. GER. - IT MAKES IT LOOW ' LIKE TM' KJLTTS HAD BEEN SWIPED OUT OF IT... AM' SALAMANDERS into,- as hour, are counted. Two 5, n«n eould Zs^ Ih'e "eSess vessels riding close, one newly captured. ". .. About Ihe 'prisoner.',-," Jerry Whitficld was saying Io Cabell. Banks. "I'll like to get rid of them." "Yes. It's bad business keeping prisoners. You've gol to l *eed and exercise them. In Ihc end they're ;i|)l Io lake your ship away irom you. My advice is, set them ashore tomorrow on the first island you can safely touch." "There nev:r was sounder advice," Jerry replied. "And we'd both better bend south al. once. C'oroc daylight, Old Mother Frigate will count her chickens—" "Wc'l 1 . c-ail together, of course. I'll have my French pilot pick your island. GOOP. night—" Ciibcll v:ctit ovri the side alone ant' rowed himself buck to the Gray Cull. Presently the two ships were cleaving iho night like ;i pair of. friendly birds Hying south. The old French pilot knew of .in island that would do. A ship he sailed Hd onco put in (here for a new mast the year he oj British lists, even when swung by sleepy drunkards, Jerry's left check'was erazily split where the surprised helmsman's knuckles had placed their one protesting jlow. His moccasincd feet were ™'nfully sore from the scuffling British boots that had Iroddcn over them. Yet ihs wonder of this beautiful jrig made his aches and bruises seem as nothing Io Jerry Whitfield. Ho ran over the ship like i gratified boy who cannot believe ills luck. • He was mute and awestruck as he studied her broad decks and beautiful cabin, her stout canvas ant! strong spars and they were his to •FIR. NAMED FOR. THE SCOTCH BOTANIST OAVfD DOUGLAS WHO VISITED THE PACIFIC COAST IMTHE 19TH CENTURY. ',*M 'Vt f * HAS AIM AVERAGE ANNUAL TEMPER. ATURJE: OF- "TV OSSfS£ES IN -rwe sotsm. •. . AND && DEG/ZEE IN THE NOR.TH. , A RAM(SE FROAA SUB -TROPICA. 1_ ~TO TEMPERATE. his second wound lighting for Napoleon. "It's inhabited," he told Cabell in bis provincial French, "but none too comfortable." Tin- oil! man laughed h^rd al the though' of "Iho English dogs'' having to realized stop (here, (ft was always "English dogs" \vlv;:.i his wounds hurl him.) "They will have to live on canols and goats' milk, Ihp fine rascals! No roaiit beef for a while!" fjilllO island proved to be just •*• where (he old Frenchman said it would l)t\ ami they readied it ncxi day before sunset. The Gray •-hill stood by while Jerry took .rommaml. For by the laws of war, she wan his! There was only Cabell Banks to dispute his ownership, and Cabell had spoken Ciibcll had stood in the presence of both crews just before they left the island and said: "Captain Whi^fiold boarded Ihc May Queen against my advice and without my assistance. She is his. I have nothing to do with her, except to share the cargo according to agreement." Because of the cargo the two captains were proceeding logethei now to an American port. They wished n court of admirably to pass on their prize in order thai all might, ue legal. And .'-o for Ihe second time the> put in al Wilmington for matters of busincfs. They learned nov lhat privateer skippers needet sharp wits, for (lie cargo Ihey hac on Ihcir hand-, was rich and ex lensive. Dealers were in par from cities as far away'as Nev Orleans and New York. The lw< young seamen were no match fo Ihesc crafty gentlemen, and so their goods went for less lhan it was worth. Yet satisfaction prevailed. Cabell was able to pay his debts and restock the Gray Gull for a long cruise, besides laying by a tidy sum in the bank against another barren season. Jerry was able to buy provisions without stint for the big Mpy Queen and to engage a larger crew. The sailors received their prize money hilariously and swore allegiance. * * * QN Ihc night of departure from Wilmington, Cabell and Jcrjff sal in Ihe Gray Gull's cabin at'. enjoyed a last talk. They were,, going their separate ways, CabeH across the Atlantic again, Jerry to Connecticut Io sec PolJy. "It's a thing I can hardly believe," Jerry said. "Me going to Polly at lust. Going in my own ship." "The fortunes of war, my boy. Down yesterday. On lop of the world today. And don't forget lo- norrow's an uncharted country, . . By the way. My banker gave: me some papers I left with him m our last stop here. I've got' i confession to make. That letter ,'ou wrote Polly and gave me lo josl. . . . Well, H was with the apers. I found it when 7 opened he packet. There':; nothing I can ay cxcepl I'm lorry, I was al- nost crazy at the time, you'll're- all, over debts. !t's a poor excuse, but all I have. I've just posted the eller lo Polly with an apology Tom C. Banks. . . . Forgiven?" "Of course," Jerry said. "I •eckon there's nothing we couldn't "orgive one another after whdl we've Been through. Polly's sensible. She'll lake it all right." . v And so in their large masculiije way they disposed of the matter of a mere letter, shook hands, swore eternal friendship, and ?arled. Lalcr, they saluted 'as :hcir two ships left the harbor. Dnc ship stood toward the east. The other headed north, following [he coast iine—the May Quedn bound for Connccticul, Some British warships stood of! Norfolk, and ihese drove her out to sea. Two of them followed her, and because they kept together ike a pair of gadflies. Jerry dared not fight them but fled before them, hoping to lose them and so turn home 'again. This monslrous game kept up for a fortnight. And then one day the May Queen's lookouts reported that the gadflies bad parted company and only one remained. Jerry went to mcqtUhis ship in combat. And so they tesled Ihc May Queen's long iguris. ' There w;is bloodshed, and five of Jerry's men were buried at sea, but there was victory loo. (To Be Continue d) jited in shark fishing oon the Pa- citic Coast. West Coast Sportsman Places Big Yacht Order , Experiments to ascertain dcfin- 5 j itely the commercial possibilities Announcements l"he Courier News has been <ni- SEATTLE. Wash. Iain E. Lewis, noted iof this industry on the coast have thorlzed to make formal annouiiae- Ul')— Cap-j). tell con( | Uc ted by a local fishing • west, Cap-j). tell coast ; |[ rm sportsman of •Balboa. Ciillius jiisl[|;',;: - by a local fishing : ment of the following candidates shark fishery was operated for public office, subject to the . , c placet I win a. Scat Ic slup bui (I- werc re several years ago. and fish ins firm the contract, for caught for their leather and rcrlilize r mialitics.. TEXAS, due to il.s position, size and shape, bus a great variety t climixtic conditions. It bus mountains, plains, forests and seacoasts, raciiiis nn urea of 2(i5,80(i squni'c miles, which is 8'i of (he whole ountiy. INHXT: How old was lunsltih when liu conceived (In.- idra o[ Ills lunous i~cli\livily thcury? largest ship construction job in sharks h'roiight here vveiehed as any fceaUlc yarrt since the close mucl , as two tmls ,,„,, mcasulc( | ol the World War. 'irom 35 to 50 feet in length. They Ihe nc\v craft, \vnen t-omplct- ed at :\ cost of $250.000. will he one of the largest sca-goini; ,-aclits on the Pacing Coast. It will havt' every convenience and facility for carrying out various phases of scientific research work. Delivery hits been specified lor Aiif- 1. nre comparatively gentle, fishermen said, ami reside in the depths usually burrowing for foot! in the tilt and mud of Ihe bottom 100 to 150 fathoms deep. T. Jt Ro*. W. 8. Put- Off- Ovei'-C.ooHni!; Is (iroulcsl Danger Faced in Ylodcni AiiM Shark Fishing Revival On West Coast Likely VANCOUVER. B. C. (UP)—With furthered development. 1 ; or the medicinal qualilic.s of sharks' liver oil. rt renewed 'interest has been crc- Sofl Butter Wanted COriVALMS, Ore. (UP)—Butler llml sprcad.s easier. That's what Oregon Stale College scientists arc uusv trying to find. Tluis far in Ihcti- research (Jtey have learned that cows led exclusively alfalfa liay produce cream which makes crumbly, r.ljcky. hard to spread butter. , Dcmocratic primary August 2. For County' Treasurer ! Ji L. (BILLY) OAINES V'or Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON County Court Clerk T. W. POTTER For County Tax Assessor W. W. tBUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART For County and Probate Judge DOYL.E HENDERSON For Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS Read Courier News Want Ai!s. en /-ilv noiinu.1 The Courier News has been thorized to make formal am mcnt of the following candidate^ for city offices at, the Blyihevillo municipal election April 5. For City Clerk MIi3S RUTH BLYTHE r'or (Jily Attorney ROY E. NELSON OUR BOAIiDING HOUSE With Major Hoople (NO. M7) h>K of the American Medical As- BV 1)K. MOIIHIS ]TSIII',i:iN ;«x:iati(!» has felt that, air oo:tui- Edifor. Journal of Hie .\im-j iraii lionin;: in liirp.c ollicc biu'iiui,;:-; Slcilical Assoi'iation, and ot [has been satisfactory from Ihe Hygcia, the Health Majja/uie. I point n! view of comfort, but. Hint Our experience with air contli- ! tlul . s '•"' ™olins in Ihe Honing in large bullOings b;i> been . too .-.horl. to permit makim: any very definite conclusion!.. \Ve do know already, however, iluii lem- pcralurc contrasts imiM nw he great. Apparently it i* (ii.irablu lo keep the temperature in buildings between 75 and V] cie-nrtyx> Fahrenheit, with a rel.itur h:unid- ty of from -10 to 55 per tent. In theater; ami res;,unanU> ivhcic the occupants remain an lour or two before soini: out. to ,hc summer air again, it i:, cus- omary Ui keep Ihc air in the room [rom 2 lo 15 degree* ralircnhc.it below the prevailing outdoor temperature. Of course people ieel (lie difference al once p.i^i one temperature to Ihc other, but, apparently our liiKlies are ahlc to adjust li'cmsclve;, lo :,nch variations. Itie cliirl complnm! atMin.sl air conditioning is ovcr-reolmi:. This seems to remit cilhri- irom ftmlly control of tin- appanUus or tomr- lime.s II is done deliberately a, ;\ means of advertising Ihc sysiein. Unc|UCMionai;ly, cooling nf (he .iir In hot weather contributes l:> iiic ixmilml and cflicieney ol Innm.n being. 1 , nnd may be ol yrcal importance ui the to'ilrol ol u-.t.-im The committee on air condition- lor homc because lo he considered a I' of the luph costs. In many i>arts of Ihe country." .says the eomuvitlce. "where Ihi temperature usually drops al niuht., natural anrj prcvcjHive measure.- rc u.^uilly iniir.cicnt In allorriins relief ciiirin-; ihc heal of the day. 'Ihis holds particularly in the average liome. the uncrowdcd o/lice of tho Mion. Adequate insulation, includins l!:e u«c of awuings on the sunny suic ol the building ami Ihe circulation of cool air by means of nn exh:m:.v fan in, the attic .space, will krep thr builflini! rca- .tonably t -'iinfpilublc during Ihc daytime. When no :a:eh provisions nxLst. tl e u>:- nl an ordinary d^-sK Ian \vill allf^M-Ue dLsComfort. "Wl-,rn cpoiin^ is desired In an | or(lm:n v IUMKC. it may he sutli- cieiu in ihc mlorest ol economy lo con) cine n- Uvo rooms In the daytiine hy (lie u.^o of * l unit room cooler. 'Che. hnirooius can he cool- e<! a I. m|:hi Ijy the circulation it <::.'!)! ni:;hi. ;\ir." t>|im;', e'imsr.s lirsl wore '•'i. iiiihli!- (ipiuj'in e^- le;u;. thai, the female would brcal: down com:: 'Jii'iti- tin.! i a courstf, 'Ihut. fctrcus vvojiien were lotiiid the lirtt course. THE TIME HE BVER" THROWS HIS VOICE WHEM f YOLJS£ WAS A _ / ' IM THE CEMTER WOULD -THROW MY BARITOWE VOICE iM ALL THE VAST AUDieUCfS TREMEWEOU5 VOLUME~—UKJ- PQRTUMATELV AW OLP VVOUWD RECEIVED !W THE BOER WAR HAS PSPRIVEC? ME OF THIS VVOMDERFLJL <5! r ' you COLJL D / -f'RO .'

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